Its characterizations of the Nakba are illustrative of how the New York Times systematically whitewashes the ethnic cleansing of Palestine from history.
The New York Times’ failure to provide “sufficient context” goes well beyond not explaining Israel’s charges against Palestinian leader Marwan Barghouti.
To question public vaccine policy is to commit the crime of heresy against the vaccine religion, as illustrated by how any dissent is met by its defenders.
When asked whether it could provide studies to support specific claims it made about vaccine safety, the American Academy of Pediatrics ultimately declined.
Dr. Joseph Mercola cites one of my articles on the psychological factors making doctors susceptible confirmation bias when it comes to vaccines.
Daniel Summers argues that when it comes to the safety and efficacy of vaccines, there’s nothing to debate, but his own arguments show why he’s wrong.
In a shameless hit piece, The Atlantic rejects the right to informed parental consent and lies that there’s no evidence vaccines cause any health problems.
Scientific American provides an example of how the mainstream media’s reporting on the subject of vaccines is based not on science, but dogma.
The New York Times pretends to care about evidence, but applies a completely different standard when it comes to US government claims.
We’re supposed to be afraid of our cost of living going down? Having the purchasing power of our dollars robbed is supposed to be good for us?