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On Aug 19, 2019, British Prime Minister Boris Johnson outlined plans for a summit of social media firms to discuss how to promote accurate information about vaccination. The announcement accompanied the news that WHO no longer considers the UK to have eliminated measles. Coverage of the second dose of the measles–mumps– rubella (MMR) vaccine in the country has fallen to 87%, lower than the 95% required for herd immunity. “I am afraid people have just been listening to that superstitious mumbo-jumbo on the Internet, all that antivax stuff, and thinking that the MMR vaccine is a bad idea”, commented Johnson on a visit to a hospital in southwest England. “That's wrong. Please get your kids vaccinated.”

Did you think this was covid? Nope it's the measles.

A wide range of drivers lie behind vaccine hesitancy, including conspiracy theories, general distrust, belief in alternatives, or concerns about safety. Some social media posts can be classified as misinformation, eg, the Instagram notice that reads “so, a baby can handle 8–9 viruses all at once via vaccination, but cannot handle one single virus when it's wild caught?”. Disproving such assertions is relatively straightforward. Indeed, the majority of comments alongside the Instagram post do just that.
Other messages fall into the category of disinformation, such as posts claiming that babies have died, suffered severe disabilities, or developed autism as a result of being vaccinated. These posts are trickier to counteract. “Disinformation requires an institutional response”, said Viswanath. “We should be able to figure out where the disinformation is coming from and take appropriate action. It has to be conceptualised and treated very differently from misinformation.” Still other messages do not easily fall into either category.
Matters are further complicated by the risk of establishing false equivalence. A study co-authored by Broniatowski found that Russian trolls tweeted both provaccine and antivaccine messages in an effort to foment discord and create the impression that the subject remains a matter of debate. In such circumstances, responding to antivaccination arguments can be counterproductive. “Repeating canards still means you are acknowledging and broadcasting them, and that can leave the impression that the antivaccination perspective is a legitimate one”, Viswanath told The Lancet Digital Health.


Just found wife's aunt did Moderna 11 days ago...terrible side effects...she tried to get help...2 doctors ignored her...basically left her on her own...(so much for VAERS reporting system)...the punch line...she wants to take second jab!...fuckin A!


Pava wrote:
Sat Aug 28, 2021 11:58 am
Just found wife's aunt did Moderna 11 days ago...terrible side effects...she tried to get help...2 doctors ignored her...basically left her on her own...(so much for VAERS reporting system)...the punch line...she wants to take second jab!...fuckin A!
No surprise. The same here. One guy mid thirties....jab in the morning....couldn't walk in the afternoon, drove his car, using his left foot only, to the hospital. They refused to take care of him (busy), drove to the second hospital, same story, drove to the third hospital, same story. After he contacted a TV channel and was in the news, the hospitals welcomed him to be looked after. Doctor's diagnosis: "Suffering from anxiety probably because of the jab he got in the morning". .... :lmao:
Same for a nurse. The hospital refused to let her in......Imagine, one of their own staff.!! People should realize, once they got the jab, they are on their own.

Besides, you said you got Covid already a while ago. But you are still in the category of the unvaccinated. So what will you do if they lock you out everywhere?


New Zealand proves again lockdowns, masks and social distancing don't work.

While Israel proves the vaccines don't work at all against the variants.

Israel 90% vaxed.
Egypt 3% vaxed.

Even worse the vaccines supress your immune system. Vaccinated people were 13x as likely to be infected and 27x to have symptomatic infections as a matched cohort that was previously infected.

''Comparing SARS-CoV-2 natural immunity to vaccine-induced immunity: reinfections versus breakthrough infections'' | medRxiv ... 21262415v1



Pfizer CEO Albert Bourla predicted in a Wednesday interview that people will most likely need annual COVID-19 booster shots, a sign that we'll be contending with the novel coronavirus for years to come.
Bourla acknowledged the uncertainty around his guess. But he said he believes regular vaccinations will be needed because of the potential for new variants to emerge and vaccine protection to wane over time.
"The most likely scenario is we will be needing annual re-vaccination, as we do with the flu vaccine," Bourla said.

Pfizer's COVID-19 vaccine, which was co-developed with the German biotech BioNTech, is on track to be one of the pharmaceutical industry's best-selling drug of all time in 2021. Pfizer estimates the vaccine will generate $33.5 billion in revenue this year.

Yeah, we understand that. From a business point of view, revenue level got to be maintained. The more people die from that stuff, the more reason for new shots must be invented.

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