“Bobby is an outlier in the Kennedy family,” his brother, sister and niece write in an op-ed that accuses him of spreading "dangerous misinformation."
Conspiracy theorists are assumed to be paranoid outliers, but in reality, believing in conspiracy theories is pretty mainstream.
In any setting, funding the supply and delivery of vaccines is a proven way to save lives. And with millions of children on the move, the stakes could not be higher.
Because October officially marks the beginning of flu season, the month of September is a critical time for all to get immunized against pneumonia and flu. This is an opportunity to bring attention to the need for persons of all ages, but especially older adults, to get these necessary vaccines.
The response to the yellow fever outbreak in Angola, which started in December 2015, has already been remarkable. More than
“Nobody – myself included – was very confident that we could accomplish this law.”
This week is World Immunization Week and what better way to commemorate it than by discussing the facts about vaccines and the importance of herd immunity.
During the last two centuries, vaccines have eradicated smallpox, reduced global child mortality rates, and prevented countless birth defects and lifelong disabilities, such as paralysis from polio.
f a cat's high blood pressure goes unchecked, the most common eventual symptom will be sudden, acute blindness. Blood vessels in the eye will burst, causing the retina to detach, and the kitty will lose part or all of her eyesight.
Calling vaccinations dangerous "is like claiming that the earth is flat."
Dr. Cox also explains that outbreaks can fall when enough of the population has been vaccinated. This "herd immunity" could