Muller talks in jail, while FBI listens – Vaccine isn’t a good excuse

A strange and bogus excuse of vaccines side-effect will not wash in this criminal case. But several media outlets have choses the “vaccine” bit as their headline. Such use will promote misunderstanding regardless if people see that there is no basis for it.

The man charged in a California kidnapping that police initially dismissed as a hoax told a television news reporter he had a psychotic break and a side effect from a vaccine was to blame in part for his behavior, the FBI said in a court filing.

Source: FBI: Defendant in California kidnapping blamed vaccine.

According to an FBI agent’s sworn testimony, Matthew Muller, a disbarred attorney, said this to a television news reporter during a jailhouse interview in July. Muller thought the interview was “off the record” but FBI agents are always watching. Muller was charged with kidnapping of Denise Huskins from Vallejo, California. Police had first thought it was a hoax. The case is strange and complicated. But there was no further explanation about the “vaccines” comment which suggests it may have been just thrown in there. Muller had mental health issues.

Vaccines do not cause psychotic episodes.

Tip: Mark Hixson

  1 comment for “Muller talks in jail, while FBI listens – Vaccine isn’t a good excuse

  1. terry the censor
    September 3, 2015 at 2:26 PM

    > Vaccines do not cause psychotic episodes

    Recently, a few people claimed yellow fever vaccines made them psychotic, but this does not seem to have been confirmed. But anti-malaria drugs are well-known to cause psychotic breaks; however, these are taken orally. Since people might take both kinds of meds before travelling, I wonder if they are blaming the shot for effects caused by the pill.

    It might not apply in this case, but it’s something to keep in mind.

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