Written, directed and produced by Jennifer Sharp
Anecdotals (anecdotalsmovie.com) quotes Anthony Fauci: “I represent science, and if you are attacking me, you are attacking science. I mean, everybody knows that.” The man is over eighty years old, and he still hasn’t gotten over himself. It reminds me of an old saying: “He who worshippeth himself hath a congregation of one.” Arguing in favor of a point of view based solely on your own or someone else’s personal authority is a common strategy for cheating in a debate or discussion. Another is the old ad hominem—name-calling or otherwise insisting that someone is not smart enough to have a relevant opinion. Now, apparently, calling someone a “racist” is even worse than accusations of an inappropriate maternal relationship.
There is one more strategy, but it requires a little more effort, research and thinking. Some people like to argue based on facts and data, such as Peter Doshi, who reviewed the data from the Pfizer and Moderna trials clearly showing that their so-called “vaccines” do not work. This strategy is not guaranteed to persuade people. If the person you are speaking to has erected an emotional blockade against logic and reason, there is not much you can do. A nice paycheck can also create blockades. For people calm enough to think, however, data and facts can work very well.
There are strongly differing opinions about Covid and the associated injections. Many who are still on the fence don’t know who to believe. I would go with the ones who cite facts and data that I can look up and verify. Another quote from the video: “It is not science if you cannot see the data.” I would disregard anyone who won’t even let you ask a question. And what about anecdotal accounts? Many people disregard them with extreme prejudice, but when we have thousands of anecdotal reports from people who have nothing to gain and sometimes a lot to lose, I think we need to take a closer look.
A whistleblower who was working on the vaccine trials discovered that large amounts of adverse event data were being thrown away. She collected the evidence and took it to the FDA. Six hours later, she was fired. This is the same “transparent” FDA that tried to withhold Pfizer’s vaccine data for seventy-five years. This does not inspire my trust in the FDA; I’m strongly inclined to believe the whistleblower.
The video shows people who had such a severe reaction to the first injection that they were unable to take any more. Their doctors agreed that a second shot or booster would be too risky. They still lost their jobs because they were not fully vaccinated. They have no recourse.
The Department of Homeland Security has a disturbing definition of terrorism: the proliferation of false or misleading narratives, which sow discord or undermine trust in U.S. government institutions. Do they mean false and misleading like the narrative that says vaccines are safe and effective? Am I a terrorist? People are so emotionally fragile and easily terrified these days. I do not find false or misleading information terrifying unless it comes from government. The people who run these misinformation ministries of truth are the worst people on the planet for the job. The truth is not afraid of debate, scrutiny or questions. Liars don’t like any of those things because, on some level, they know they are one good question away from being busted.
The video’s producers say they created it for distribution to congressional representatives, but the video is around eighty-two minutes. Will someone who deals with people clamoring for attention all day every day spend the time? It might have a better chance if there were a concise edited version that is fifteen or twenty minutes. Either way, the thumb is UP.
This article appeared in Wise Traditions in Food, Farming and the Healing Arts, the quarterly journal of the Weston A. Price Foundation, Summer 2023🖨️ Print post