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Trump Speaking where it counts

By Patrick Van Roy On April 26th, 2019

10 Responses to “Trump Speaking where it counts”

  1. Anti-vaxer Trump now claims to support vaccination. I’ll be surprised is he sticks with this line for long:

    “President Trump has told Americans to “get their shots” as measles cases spread across the country. “The vaccinations are so important,” he told reporters outside the White House.

    Nearly 700 cases have been reported across 22 states amid a resurgence of the highly infectious disease, the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) says. Mr Trump has previously appeared to link vaccines and autism.”


  2. That pack of NRA drug addicts is the perfect audience for Trump

  3. Anti-vaxer’s are just stupid They are playing Russian roulette with their kids lives.

    I’ll bet you as a group that audience has the smallest amount of people on drugs as a percentage than any group you can name.

  4. Based on what? Three people who have never been in my kitchen Alex.

  5. ok Cliff

  6. Who does Trump support in the Col. North v LaPierre wrestling match?

  7. Patrick

    Every member of that audience is a drug addict. But their narcotic of choice is not one you ingest !

  8. Bill Maher’s rebuttal to the Trump presidency

    AMSR Strategy And the internet defines it for you.


    a feeling of well-being combined with a tingling sensation in the scalp and down the back of the neck, as experienced by some people in response to a specific gentle stimulus, often a particular sound.
    “ASMR is triggered by things like whispering voices, paper tearing, and scalp massage”

  9. Measles outbreak – so why is it a big deal?


    In fact, measles may actually be a safer disease than the common cold, as illustrated by dataset showing that mortality caused by measles is extremely uncommon, especially in the era of proper sanitation.

    Included in Shilhavy’s article is a graph showing how the measles mortality rate had reached almost zero by around 1950 – more than a decade before the first measles vaccine was introduced in 1963.

    What this graph proves, in other words, is that measles vaccines are pretty much worthless, as well as the fact that measles truly is a no-big-deal disease that, once a person recovers from it naturally, confers permanent, lifelong immunity to measles – which can’t be said for measles vaccines, by the way, which only provide temporary and incomplete immunity, at best.

    “Before the introduction of measles vaccines in the 1960s, nearly all children contracted measles before adolescence, and parents and physicians accepted measles as a ‘more or less inevitable part of childhood,’” explains Children’s Health Defense (CHD), a pro-health freedom child advocacy group that’s currently in the process of suing Merck & Co., the manufacturer of the MMR vaccine, for falsifying data about the vaccine’s alleged safety and efficacy.


    Before the initiation of mass vaccination programs for measles, mothers who had measles as children protected their infants through the transfer of maternal antibodies. However, naturally acquired immunity and vaccine-induced immunity are qualitatively different. Moms who get measles vaccines instead of experiencing the actual illness have less immunity to offer their babies, resulting in a “susceptibility gap” between early infancy and the first ostensibly protective measles-mumps-rubella (MMR) vaccine at 12 to 15 months of age.

    Surely that ‘susceptibility gap’ is just a conspiracy theory intended to deprive our wonderful pharmaceuticals of money?


    Waning of measles maternal antibody in infants in measles elimination settings – A systematic literature review.
    Guerra FM1, Crowcroft NS2, Friedman L1, Deeks SL3, Halperin SA4, Severini A5, Hatchette TF4, Bolotin S6; Immunity of Canadians and Risk of Epidemics (iCARE) Network.
    Author information

    Most infants are born with immunity to measles through maternal antibodies transferred in pregnancy, which decay over time. However, in measles elimination settings, where measles does not circulate endemically and most immunity is from immunization rather than infection, maternal antibody levels are lower. This results in infant immunity that wanes earlier, and a wider susceptibility gap between maternal antibody decay and infant immunization than in non-eliminated settings. We aimed to systematically quantify the extent and duration of protection from measles in infants in settings that have sustained measles elimination.

    Ah – so it looks like children should acquire measles immunity by having measles just like I and all my friends did

  10. I had measles back in the day.