Backlash Against Anti-Vaccine Groups Resulting From Measles Outbreaks

Recent measles outbreaks has resulted in a backlash against critics of vaccines. According to The New York Times, not only are states, like Washington, moving forward with measures that would bar parents from using personal or philosophical exemptions to avoid immunizing their school-aged children, social media companies (such as Pinterest and Facebook) are removing pages that disseminate information transmitted by anti-vaccine groups.

The states of Washington, Texas and New York recently experienced measles outbreaks in which Washington’s was the worst in more than 2 decades, has sickened almost 70 people and cost over $1 million. Similar efforts are under way in Arizona, Iowa, and Minnesota, as well as Vermont and New Jersey.

The anti-vaccine movement is an environmentalist front that seeks to kill off humans by infecting people with diseases (like measles or small pox) so people can die slow, painful deaths. Undermining vaccines by lying about them undermines legitimate medical science and helps accomplish human extermination a lot faster.

2 thoughts on “Backlash Against Anti-Vaccine Groups Resulting From Measles Outbreaks

    1. When someone contracts measles, the patient gets a rash and when exposed to light it can be painful. Also, depending on how serious it is and the patient’s reaction to it, some people infected with it can even get brain damage too since measles can make patients vulnerable to encephalitis.

      Contracting chicken pox may not be painful or deadly at first, down the line as someone gets older, they can be susceptible to shingles which is extremely painful. Thankfully a vaccine has been made for that. To avoid vaccines is to make someone vulnerable to diseases long since thought eradicated. Now they’re coming back. If you or you’re family aren’t vaccinated, you owe it to yourselves to get immunized. If not, the results can be very painful or deadly.


Comments are closed.