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.
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.
Investigative reporter Sharyl Attkisson explains how astroturf, or fake grassroots movements funded by special interests manipulate media messages.
On the rare occasions the US mainstream media refer to the US shootdown of an Iranian airliner in 1988, they sustain the myth it was simply a “mistake”.
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.