Mandatory masking policies stifle the American spirit and are segueing us right into mandated COVID-19 vaccines.
You would think Joe Biden and running mate Kamala Harris would be circumspect about rooting against a vaccine that the nation and the world desperately need as soon as possible.
Shutdowns and bailouts are unsustainable for 18 months to two years. We need a new and better set of strategies, and we can’t put it off any further.
Promoting public health through vaccines seems like the right thing to do, but there’s a good reason to preserve religious exemptions: Some vaccines rely on cell lines from aborted fetal tissue.
‘It might even be curiously safer for some to join the study than to await probable infection and then try to rely on the general health-care system,’ said Nir Eyal, director of the Center for Population-Level Bioethics at Rutgers University.
Many innovative, low-tech approaches to medicine help patients and help reduce the frequency of hospitalizations and, therefore, health care costs.
Besides the ethical problems with selling body parts from aborted children, research using those body parts has never led to a single successful clinical treatment despite decades of trying.
The source of much of the misinformation about vaccines comes from Russia’s propaganda apparatus, which aims to exploit Americans’ fears to hurt the country.
A New York Times op-ed suggests allowing any religious liberty claims opens the door to spurious claims of religious liberty. This is utterly foolish.
The measles vaccine is far, far safer than actually getting measles, despite what you may have heard from skeptics. And it’s unkind to expose babies to a horrific illness by not getting yourself and your kids vaccinated.
A lawsuit percolating through the courts attempts to weigh the religious liberty of Orthodox Jews with a dire and compelling public health interest.
For vaccine opponents, a 0.000001 percent chance of severe reactions is too high to justify vaccinations, while a 0.0002 percent chance of death is too low to justify vaccinations.
In times of crisis, like with the measles outbreak in Washington, we should think about ways to increase vaccine accessibility and knowledge.
Some parents are choosing not to immunize their children. By avoiding vaccination, they are not only endangering the health of their children, but also the health of their communities.
The number of recommended vaccines has increased from 10 doses in 1983 to almost 30 doses in 2015—each with an individual monetary and time cost for parents.
Thanks to anti-vaxxers, we could see an outbreak of measles, ‘one of the most contagious and most lethal of all human diseases,’ this year. Protect your kids.
State health departments and legislators who sneer at parental concerns and call for vaccination mandates erode parents’ trust.
The media should have checked this out before reporting it as fact and even going so far as to call Robert F. Kennedy Jr. a ‘vaccine czar’ without any confirmed details.
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