I’m open minded about what many people call “conspiracy theories.” There certainly are powerful people and institutions who use that power to deceive people, further agendas, and increase their wealth and power. In some cases, calling that “conspiracy theories” are unfair, because that obviously does happen to some degree. Media corporations really do push their journalists to further certain narratives, as an example. There really is a deep state.
I’m open minded to listen to the claims of conspiracy theorists, but they still actually need to present evidence to be taken seriously and there is no evidence for the great majority of anti-vaccine claims. The fear of vaccines started out as bad science which was popularized by a professional bimbo and when real data refuted that bad science, it fell into the realm of conspiracy theory.
So, if the establishment is lying about something, it may be true, they do lie about some things, but if you want to overturn two centuries of established medical science then you need some really strong evidence for the harm that vaccines supposedly cause and some evidence that scientists are suppressing knowledge of that harm.
I have never seen such evidence and the OP hasn’t even tried to present any. I have, however, seen mountains of proof that vaccines save lives. The small pox vaccine alone has likely saved billions of lives. Billions with a “b” and then you have to consider the polio vaccine and the numerous others. Even if every case of autism is the result of vaccinations, it would be more than worth it.
Just throwing a highly unusual opinion down on the table and standing there with your arms folded doesn't make it "reality".
These claims you made there - want to back them up?
Please cite your research, some other sources, and so on.
What type of parasites are you talking about?
I don’t think that most anti-vaxxers think about it as any kind of cost benefit analysis of autism versus epidemics. Even if every case of autism were caused by vaccines, vaccinations as a whole would still be worth it, though we might want to utilize them slightly differently.
They do more than just claim that vaccines cause autism, they go way further and claim that vaccines themselves don’t work at all. If you think that vaccines don’t even work and that they are a plot, then you aren’t going to weight the benefits of vaccines against the risk of autism.