Brought to you by Dr. Robert Malone M.D.
mRNA Vaccines in Livestock and Companion Animals Is Here
Dr. Robert Malone writes:
Before we can discus mRNA vaccines for livestock, pets and wildlife, we must first address the elephant in the room. That is, how come the public is able to access human clinical trial information, but is not able to do the same for clinical trials involving animal health?
During the early days of the AIDS epidemic, the AIDS community demanded public access to clinical trials. In 1988, the U.S. Congress passed the Health Omnibus Programs Extension Act of 1988 (Public Law 100-607) which mandated the development of a database of AIDS Clinical Trials Information Services. This Congressional Act motivated other non-profit disease related groups to demand access also.
The Food and Drug Administration Modernization Act of 1997 amended the Food, Drug and Cosmetic Act and the Public Health Service Act to require that the NIH create a publicly available clinical trials database. This eventually led to the development of the website ClinicalTrials.gov. This allowed tracking of drug efficacy studies resulting from approved Investigational New Drugs (including vaccines).
The law requires (from Wiki):
- Federally and privately funded clinical trials;
- The purpose of each experimental drug;
- Subject eligibility criteria to participate in the clinical trial;
- The location of clinical trial sites being used for a study; and
- A point of contact for patients interested in enrolling in the trial.
- The National Library of Medicine in the National Institutes of Health to host the public website/database