Should I testify in German court about how there is no such thing as the measles virus?

I could use some help from the crowd. I got this email a few minutes ago. Am wondering what people think about this? Should I testify in German court about how there is no such thing as the measles virus?

Dear Prof. Eisen,

my name is Dr. Stefan Lanka from Germany and in 1987, as a jung student of biology I isolated the first so called giant virus out of the sea, the Ectocaropus siliculosus virus with its circular 335 kbp dsDNA genome.

Would you be so kind as to help me in my issues?

In searching the origins of viruses, me, my professors and others realised that so called human viruses never were isolated and typical molecules of cells used in the protocols to “isolate” them were mistaken as viral.

Since then I successfully did research what are the real causes of so called human viral diseases.

In a court case on the existance of the so called measles virus, a jung medical doctor claimed that in six publications there is the scientific proof of the existance of the measles virus.

In reading the six papers you will realise that in these papers (and others) there is no such thing as a measles virus.

My question: Would you act as a referee in this court case in Germany?

If yes, here you will find the six papers:







Thanks a lot!

Yours sincerely,

Dr. Stefan Lanka

Bill and Melinda Gates want to give you $250,000 #Vaccines

All you have to do is apply and, well, win … just got this email from the Gates Foundation – definitely worth nominating someone if you think they are doing good work.  Once again, the Gates Foundation is helping change the world … Jenny McCarthy need not apply.  Here is the email:

Dear Colleagues:

Do you know someone who is improving vaccine delivery in the developing world? Now is the time to nominate that person or group of people for the second annual Gates Vaccine Innovation Award. Time is running out — the deadline for nominations is August 31, 2012.

The Gates Vaccine Innovation Award is open to individuals from any discipline who work on the delivery of vaccines. Candidates from academic institutions, governments, health care facilities, research institutions, non-profit organizations and for-profit companies may be nominated.

We are looking for ideas, big or small, that have resulted in tangible improvements in immunization coverage in developing countries.

We invite you to nominate individuals or groups of individuals who have achieved significant improvements in the prevention, control, or elimination of vaccine preventable diseases through immunization.

The winning nomination will be recognized with a $250,000 award.

Read about the 2012 Gates Vaccine Innovation Award winner Dr. Asm Amjad Hossain here.

Thank you for your continued support of this important award.