A Washington Post article maligning people who don’t get a flu shot shows how the media’s reporting on vaccines is public policy advocacy, not journalism.
The CDC’s claim that there were 80,000 flu deaths during the 2017-2018 flu season is based on a mathematical model premised on a highly dubious assumption.
In this interview with Sallie Elkordy of The Mary and Sallie Show, I illuminate numerous concerns about vaccines that the public isn’t being informed about.
Maybe instead of using our children as subjects of a mass uncontrolled experiment, we should work on developing natural herd immunity to H. influenzae.
Aaron E. Carroll of the New York Times offers an example of how the media apply different standards when it comes to reporting on vaccine science.
There is an institutionalized bias within the government and medical establishment that elevates public vaccine policy over public health.
The mainstream media’s treatment of the retracted 1998 Lancet study hypothesizing a link between the MMR vaccine and autism illustrates how they systematically misinform the public and refuse to take parents’ legitimate concerns about vaccines seriously.
Witness what the New York Times says science says about the safety of the influenza vaccine versus what its own source from the medical literature actually says.
Observe how the New York Times deceives you about the flu shot. Witness what the Times says science says about the influenza vaccine versus what its own source from the medical literature actually says.
The US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) claims that its recommendation that everyone aged six months and up should get an annual flu shot is firmly grounded in science. The medical literature tells us something else entirely.