The Clinton Body Count Part 1/3: Mena

The term “The Clinton Body Count” has become a fairly common saying in today’s pop culture.

It’s based on the fact that scores of the Clinton’s critics, opponents, associates and criminal witnesses, have died in mysterious ways.

The saying first appeared when a young Bill Clinton was the Governor of Arkansas, and at least 20 people connected to him died suddenly or mysteriously.

During that time, the CIA was highly active at a unknown airport in Arkansas, the Mena Intermountain Municipal Airport, that was connected to the Iran-Contra scandal in which the agency was smuggling drugs and guns through the airport to fund a black ops revolution in Nicaragua.

However, the public is largely unaware of what was going on because even though the CIA’s activities were blown wide open during Clinton’s presidency, the scandal was easily overshadowed by news revolving around Monica Lewinsky, cigars and oral sex in the Oval Office.

Please watch and share this explosive mini-documentary which is just the first of many Infowars films coming down the pipeline!


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Vaccination: Medical Authorities Lament Loss of Public Trust

Following is a published reply to a BMJ article proposing to adopt social network strategies to recoup the public’s loss of trust in medical vaccine doctrine.  While pointing out a small fraction of the context of the ongoing medical scandals and coverups, the reply still manages to skate around the valid scientific reasons to doubt the CDC’s financially conflicted vaccination schedule.   This objective science is the source of the networked decision making which both authors lament.

The medical echo chamber has long demonstrated its ability to create “science” out of nothing but institutional self interest, and vaccination is just one more example of this.   The emergent intelligence manifesting on the internet is proving itself more reliable than medicine itself, reflecting the general breakdown in the credibility of the “old power”.    Apparently some authority figures believe this is justification for a lobotomy.  How predictable.

Both authors should get some perspective and a sense of humility.    Parents doubt the doctrine because it’s not worthy of trust, both on a factual level and on a process level.

Get some boundaries doktor.

Letters: Pushing back against antivax

Antivaccination movement exploits public’s distrust in scientific authority

BMJ 2019; 367 doi: (Published 17 December 2019)
Cite this as: BMJ 2019;367:l6960

Perera and colleagues urge us to learn from the surge of self-organising networks that are driving the rapid spread of antivaccination messages.1 Better than adopting the social media techniques of this so-called new power, the case for vaccination could get a needed boost by tackling the conditions that precipitated this challenge to the old knowledge order.

[obligatory pharma advertisement omitted -rw]

There is no shortage of editorialising on the war on science,2 the death of expertise,3 post-truth,4 and post-fact,5 lamenting the downgrading of old power (the scientists, the moderns, the knowers of truth) and the resulting proliferation of misinformation. But vaccine hesitators and refusers—the subjects of many social scientific studies—consistently couch their non-scientific claims about vaccines (as dangerous, unnecessary, ineffective, and so on) in sincere misgivings about conflicts of interest in medical research and healthcare practice and focus on evidence that science does not work in the public interest. This should be the point of focus by the old power, as daily news stories of the mismarketing of opioids6 and the medical device scandal7 inform public attitudes about the vaccine consensus and other expert pronouncements.

The institutional apparatus of scientific authority has lost the public’s trust, and Instagram influencers have filled the void for parents struggling with the issue of vaccines. Despite all the investment in vaccine outreach, parents still frequently claim that they don’t know what to do or who to believe. The scientific consensus is not fulfilling its public function, and this is a problem of scientific governance rather than social media. Those of us invested in public health and science for the people (including vaccination) should direct efforts towards building and maintaining public trust.89 Perera and colleagues’ recommendation to adopt social media influence techniques rings hollow.


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The Beast Examines the Problem of Controlling Information Contagion