“Anti-vaxxers” targeted Halloween trick-or-treaters

Some families at Texas’ Fort Hood Army base got some extra scare for Halloween this year.

KCEN reports a soldier’s wife named Sarah Rogers posted on Facebook that two men were passing out anti-vaccine information to trick-or-treating kids and their parents in the base’s Pershing Park Family Housing complex.

The men passed out, according to Rogers, bags that had two pieces of candy, a pen that resembled a syringe, and a pamphlet with anti-vaccine information. The piece of paper claimed that vaccines were associated with autism, diabetes and cancer. It also included a link to a website hosted by an anti-vaccine group out of California.

A similar campaign was reported in 2014 where activists placed stickers referring people to an anti-vaccine website in which the effort drew lots of criticism.

Unfortunately, anti-vaccine groups have been largely successful when taking into account the large amounts of un-vaccinated populations world-wide.

The anti-vaccine movement is an outgrowth of the environmentalist movement. Their intent isn’t to prevent people from contracting autism or prevent people from being poisoned by harmful chemicals, rather it is to ensure that humanity suffers an existence of torment and, eventually, die painful deaths resulting from their hatred of human beings