I have to thank Germ Guy for providing me with yet another enlightening — and entertaining — illustration of the intellectual bankruptcy that pervades the public discourse when it comes to the question of vaccines.
A recent New York Times article on the influenza vaccine provides a useful case study in how the mainstream media manufacture consent for the CDC’s public vaccine policy by systematically misinforming the public about the science.
To persuade parents to follow the CDC’s routine childhood vaccination schedule, Lena H. Sun in the Washington Post lies that every vaccine is studied for safety when given in combination with every other vaccine on the schedule. Confronted with her lie, she’s refused to issue a correction.
The Washington Post tries to reassure parents that getting their child many vaccines at once is perfectly safe by claiming every vaccine on the CDC’s routine childhood schedule has been studied for safety when given along with every other vaccine on the schedule. But that is a recklessly irresponsible lie.
What is the significance of the 1917 Balfour Declaration? The New York Times doesn’t even come close to telling you the answer.
The New York Times is just getting over-the-top ridiculous with its ceaseless stream of evidence-less stories about Russian “hacking” of the US election.
The New York Times reports as fact that Russia hacked the 2016 US presidential election despite failing to present any evidence to support this claim.
Speaking the truth about the Israel-Palestine conflict and the US role in it shouldn’t be difficult, but unfortunately, it’s not a simple task.
Before the measles vaccine was licensed in the US, it was popularly viewed as a benign childhood illness that most everyone went through.
With the exception of CBS, every major media outlet in the United States shares at least one board member with at least one pharmaceutical company.