This satirical article mocks anti-vax attitudes, presenting a “guide” for rejecting vaccines by dismissing scientific consensus, ignoring evidence, discrediting experts, and spreading misinformation. It sarcastically lists supposed “benefits” of anti-vaxx beliefs, like getting sick from preventable diseases and facing social ostracism, ultimately aiming to expose the flaws in anti-vaccine logic.
The author declines a debate with tech bro Steve Kirsch on vaccine safety, arguing science isn’t subject to debate, and Kirsch lacks evidence to support his anti-vaccine claims. The writer emphasizes that thousands of experts in relevant scientific disciplines have solid evidence regarding vaccine safety. They denounce Kirsch’s usage of virulent misinformation and pseudoscience and view the proposed debate as a futile exercise, not needing or wanting any part in this pseudo-debate.
The BMJ publishes a non-peer-reviewed article about the VAERS system, and they push all of the anti-vaccine tropes that we know and love.
A new CDC report shows that the 2022-23 school year vaccine exemption rate has reached the highest level ever seen.
Dr. Aaron Charlton examines how the anti-vaccine and food movement have merged using the same bad science to support their claims.
The 2022 California law that would censure physicians who pass on disinformation about COVID-19 and vaccines was repealed.
Christopher Exley keeps trying to link aluminum to everything. Now he’s trying to tie aluminum in vaccines to autism spectrum disorder.
Anti-vaccine zealots get everything wrong in their attempt to convince the public that there is a debate about vaccine safety.
The anti-vaccine world has pushed tropes about Bill Gates and vaccines in Africa. This article debunks all of them.
Anti-vaccine activist Steve Kirsch is trying to resurrect debunked vaccine tropes from the garbage dump of history.