Fake vaccine 'scarcity'/shortage
Medical Mind Control  Fear mongering

[Most years you will see a story about vaccine shortages (flu vax especially), to get people to rush and vaccinate before it 'runs out.'  The other ploy is  Fearmongering, with Missing Vial thrown in now and then, with these evil Foreign viruses just One plane ride away'.]

See fearmongering: Missing Vial  One plane ride away'  Foreign viruses  Quotes  Headlines   Cases Double

[2011 Jan 7 Mail] 2010's leftovers raided in swine flu vaccine shortage

[2011 Jan 6 Mail] Eight-month wait for more flu jabs as stocks run out

[2010 Dec 31 Mail frontpage] Now GPs run out of flu vaccine: Pregnant women and elderly turned away from surgeries and told to get jab at Tesco
Some surgeries say they have no idea when stocks will be replenished
Less than half of those in 'at-risk' groups have had vaccine
Demand expected to rise today with re-launch of awareness campaign

[2009 Nov] Health authorities offer extra bonuses for each shot in an attempt to counter mass resistance to H1N1 shot by Paul Watson  During another part of the discussion on whether or not the vaccine should be made mandatory for health workers and school children, Lone Simonsen, Research Professor and Research Director at the Department of Global Health, George Washington University, suggests creating an artificial scarcity in order to ramp up demand for the vaccine.
    I think what would work better would be to say that there was a shortage and people tend to buy more of something that’s in demand. (Laughter.) We saw that ­ there was one season where, really, people lined up all night to get a flu shot.” Simonsen says, much to the amusement of the other attendees at the symposium.
    But this is exactly the scam being run by the corporate media. Endless stories about shortages in supply, allied with footage of members of the public queuing for hours to receive the vaccine, have created a contrived sense of scarcity, similar to how toy companies manufacture a stampede for a particular item before Christmas by floating stories about something being low in stock.

Quotes [Fearmongering quotes]
"Low-tech, low cost and absolutely guaranteed. Mention to Mrs Higgins, who works in the wool shop, that there is likely to be a severe shortage of vaccines this year. Judging by the fact that such rumours recently wiped out petrol supplies in most of the UK, I feel confident that she will start a stampede of ‘panic’ vaccinating that will empty our smart new vaccine fridge within hours."--Pulse letter

"What Jenner discovered, though hardly original in its general principle, was that it pays far better to scare 100 per cent of the fools in the world—the vast majority—into buying vaccine than it does to treat the small minority who really get smallpox and who cannot afford to pay anything. It was indeed a very great discovery—worth thousands of millions. That is why this kind of blackmail is still kept going."--Dr Hadwin

"Finally, Dr Nicholson described the campaign as "a gift horse" for the two drug companies, which still had vaccines in stock intended for use with the combined measles-mumps-rubella (MMR)......The stocks of the MR vaccine were still current, but had to be used by autumn 1994, just when the campaign took place. "The campaign provided a very lucky break for the two vaccine suppliers,""---WDDTY

"There was not a certified case of swine flu in the world when they planned it in 1976, but this multi-million dollar vaccine campaign was foisted on the people anyway."--Eleanora I. McBean, Ph.D., N.D.

 "Since people cannot be vaccinated against their will. the biggest job of a health department has always been, and always will be, to persuade the unprotected people to get vaccinated.  This we attempted to do in three ways: first by education; second, by fright; and third, by pressure.
   We dislike very much to mention fright and pressure,  yet they accomplish more than education, because they work faster than education, which is normally a slow process.
     During the months of March and April we tried education, and vaccinated only 62,000. During May we made use of fright and pressure, and vaccinated 223,000 people.
    Our educational program consisted of warnings in the daily papers, small-pox posters on the streets, in stores and factories, special small-pox bulletins for all large places of employment, and special letters to all large employers from the health department and the association of commerce, calling their attention to a threatening small-pox epidemic.  The radio was also made use of in this work.
    As the conditions grew worse, we felt justified in using stronger measures.  We had some good pictures taken of patients suffering from the confluent type of small-pox, and had posters, showing these pictures, distributed all over the city.  The moving picture theatres cooperated at this time by issuing warnings on the screen.
         The newspapers published daily the names and addresses of people dying from small-pox.  A second letter was sent to all factories, stores, and other places of business, informing them of a rapidly approaching small-pox epidemic, and advising them to have their employees vaccinated immediately, and thereby prevent a serious financial loss to the city, which might occur if a real epidemic developed.
    At this time the department was vaccinating thousands of people daily, but there were still too many who could neither  be educated nor frightened into vaccination.  Cases and deaths each amounted to a considerable number, and we now felt justified in using all of the power a health officer has, and if that was not enough, to get more.
    We sent out a third letter to all employers requesting them to have all of their employees vaccinated and at the same time informing them that if a small-pox case developed in their place of employment in the future we would consider their place of business a menace to the health of the community and very likely place the entire establishment under quarantine until it could be cleaned up and made safe for the public.  Putting this responsibility on the employer drove in thousands of anti-vaccinationists who could better afford to get vaccinated than lose their jobs.  All employees co-operated very bravely with this last request, although in a few instances it was necessary to lay off old, reliable and valuable employees."-----Declaration by Dr. John P. Koehler,  Commissioner of Health of Milwaukee,  Wisconsin, in an article in The Wisconsin Medical Journal, November,  1925. [1929 Book] The Facts against Compulsory Vaccination by H. B. Anderson