All the same fake news media outlets that claimed Robert Mueller would take out Trump and save America also claim that vaccines are safe…(12…

Tuesday, July 30, 2019
By Paul Martin

by: Ethan Huff
NaturalNews.com
Tuesday, July 30, 2019

It’s hilarious, to say the least, looking back on the mainstream media’s many false reassurances that Robert Mueller’s special investigation into the alleged “Russiagate” scandal was “[t]he beginning of the end of the Trump presidency,” or “[t]he tipping point” for the Trump administration – none of this ever actually materializing, of course. But keep in mind that these same fake news outlets are also falsely reassuring the public that vaccines are safe and effective, which likewise couldn’t be further from the truth.

The New York Times, for instance, was notorious for pushing the Russiagate conspiracy theory with as much prejudice as it could get away with – that is, until the editorial board at the Times, which includes the infamous anti-white racist Sarah Jeong, decided in late July to suddenly switch its narrative and accuse President Trump of not being close enough to Russia. The Times also contends that, based on the “numbers,” vaccines are “safe” and everyone should get them.

In other words, the Times can’t seem to get its story straight on whether or not Trump was too close to Russia, or not close enough. But we’re all supposed to believe that the Times is correct in its claim that, over the past 30 years, “very few injury claims have been filed with the federal government” with regards to mandatory vaccination, which the Times further claims has “saved hundreds of thousands of American lives in recent years.”

The Times is not alone in calling for an end to health freedom and pushing a leftist agenda

The Washington Post is another prominent fake news outlet whose editorial board recently put out an opinion piece claiming that measles outbreaks are occurring “all around the world because too many people are shunning vaccination, often because of anti-vaccination messages spread on social media.” Now mind you, the Post, just like the Times, was caught spreading all sorts of wild, unsubstantiated conspiracy theories about how Russia supposedly “hacked” the 2016 presidential election, even though it could never provide any actual evidence to back these claims.

Somehow, we’re supposed to simply forget the fact that both the Times and the Post fabricated all sorts of anti-Trump narratives for the purpose of trying to oust our legitimately elected president from office, at the same time that we’re supposed to also believe these two fake news outlets when they continue to claim that all vaccines are 100 percent safe and effective.

The Rest…HERE

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