The Centers for Disease Control (CDC) recommends getting 29 doses of 9 vaccines (plus a yearly flu shot after six months old) for kids aged 0 to six.
No US federal laws mandate vaccination, but all 50 states require certain vaccinations for children entering public schools.
78 cases received compensation, while 42 cases were denied. Therefore, this report probably only represents a tiny fraction of the actual number of people harmed or killed by vaccines, since it is so difficult to fight the government in court to win a settlement.
Other flu vaccine injuries included: Chronic Inflammatory Demyelinating Polyneuropathy, Rheumatoid arthritis, Shingles, Brachial plexus neuropathy, Bell’s Palsy, Brachial neuritis, Transverse myelitis, Lichenoid drug eruption, and Narcolepsy.
These policies exceed employers' legal authority, but administrators may not be able to hear this from an employee, so workers in this situation may need the help of an attorney to successfully exercise an exemption. It can be critical, therefore, when requesting a religious exemption to vaccines in the workplace, to enlist the help of an experienced attorney beforehand, to avoid the legal pitfalls that have caused most employees' exemption requests to be rejected.
Unfortunately, this is a legal arena that does not follow "common sense" thinking.
This enormous growth has not been fueled by popular demand but instead by a public health campaign that delivers a straightforward, who-in-their-right-mind-could-possibly-disagree message: influenza is a serious disease, we are all at risk of complications from influenza, the flu shot is virtually risk free, and vaccination saves lives.
Through this lens, the lack of influenza vaccine availability for all US citizens seems to border on the unethical.