Not in the UK it isn't. In the UK Hep B vaccine is only given to high risk groups such as health care workers, or people travelling to countries with a high infection rates (e.g. African countries). It's a blood borne virus, so I really don't see the rationale for giving it to newborn babies. You need to be exposed to contaminated blood to catch it. I would probably refuse the hep B vaccine if it was offered to my newborn baby, because in that case, the benefit does not outweigh the risk of catching the disease.
In the UK vaccines start I think around 3 months, and include polio, diptheria, tetanus, and later the MMR.
And kids can catch measles even without attending day care. I assume you will be taking them to church? And breastfed kids can also catch measles or mumps.
I believe in making decisions based on evidence, and there is no evidence for these vaccines being dangerous (and I don't buy into conspiracy theories that children are dying from them and it's being covered up. Believe me it is NOT easy to cover up things which happen in medicine). There is plenty of evidence that they save lives by preventing children catching diseases which could (and still do) kill them or cause them serious permanent damage. There is absolutely no doubt in my mind that NOT having your child vaccinated is putting them at far greater risk than having them vaccinated (not to mention, as I've said, the fact that it puts other children at risk, as it contributes to a lower herd immunity, which e.g. immunocompromised kids rely on).