April 20, 2019
Bais Ruchel School
Measles, a sworn enemy of the Jews, is at it again terrorizing little scheming Jew kids, but what appears to be more terrifying for some Jew parents is the thought of their kids getting vaccinated against it — a sentiment shared by some Jewish schools that have been shut down for refusing to collaborate with the vaccination of little rats.
What do these Jews know about vaccines?
It seems that they’re fighting quite hard to avoid tasting a bit of their own “medicine.”
Three New York City parents who refuse to vaccinate their children have been summoned to court where they could face a $1,000 fine or jail time.
They all live within the four Brooklyn ZIP codes that have been ordered in a ‘state of emergency’ to vaccinate everyone – children and adults – against measles to control a growing outbreak, which has spread quickly in the Orthodox Jewish community.
Since the order was imposed last week, 1,000 children have received the MMR vaccine, but officials say many more are left.
The summonses were issued on Thursday, moments after a court rejected a lawsuit from California anti-vaxxer attorney Robert F Kennedy, on behalf of five Brooklyn mothers, who branded the state of emergency anti-Semitic and unlawful.
Health officials also shuttered another four schools in Brooklyn – after closing down a pre-school earlier this week – for refusing to confirm or deny that all of their attendees had received the MMR shot.
Mothers calling the state of emergency anti-Semitic is quite telling of how threatened they feel by these vaccines.
The measles outbreak is pretty much only affecting the Orthodox Jewish community, which suggests that only Jews get this disease.
That, or Jews are trying to avoid getting poisoned by mystery vaccines meant for the goyim.
This measles outbreak is quite polemic for them.
As one of the holiest Jewish celebrations of the year arrives, families in the Hasidic section of Williamsburg, Brooklyn, face a dilemma.
“Say you have six kids that want to come to the Seder, with all the grandchildren,” said Eli Banash, 32, a member of the Orthodox community who works in Williamsburg.
“Grandmother wants everybody to come. One family didn’t vaccinate the kids. Five did. The five families are saying, ‘We’re not coming unless they don’t come!’ With Passover, it’s going to intensify.”
A persistent measles outbreak has hit this ultra-Orthodox enclave and led city officials to declare a public health emergency.
“The concern is that with Passover and increased travel, we’re going to be putting more people at risk,” said New York City’s health commissioner, Dr. Oxiris Barbot.
“Because of measles’ long incubation period, we know this outbreak will get worse before it gets better,” Barbot said in a statement this week.
Blima Marcus, a nurse and past president of the Orthodox Jewish Nurses Association, has been holding small workshops with the nurses in Brooklyn and New Jersey to educate members of the ultra-Orthodox community who are fearful of vaccines.
The fears were fueled in part by a slick 40-page booklet being distributed in Orthodox enclaves about the dangers of vaccines. The booklet is directly aimed at the Orthodox community, partly written in Hebrew and filled with snippets from the Torah, or Old Testament. Yet Marcus and Orthodox Jewish leaders say there is nothing in Jewish law that prohibits vaccinations.
The booklet was created by a group called PEACH, or Parents Educating and Advocating for Children’s Health. Attempts to reach the organization for comment have been unsuccessful.
Here’s a link to the booklet.
Burach Kahan, 25, said he had his youngest child, 9 months old, vaccinated this week. His two other children are vaccinated. He said he started a separate family text group where most of his 13 siblings can only talk about vaccines and the measles outbreak.
“One of my sisters is very scared,” he said. “Most of her friends are anti-vaccine and she forwards all their messages. She brought (up vaccines) on the regular group and everyone was busy all day and night fighting.”
“People will argue throughout the holiday,” said Shaya Hershko, 22, who had his 14-month-old daughter vaccinated against the measles before a family Passover trip to Canada. “Every night, people are arguing. The people you argue with about everything — your arguing partners.”
Hershko, who lives in Williamsburg, frequently argues with his sister-in-law in upstate Orange County, New York. He says she is an adherent of alternative medicine and refuses to vaccinate her children.
These Jews are quite determined to avoid vaccines. That booklet could be an elaborate trolling operation, but chances are it’s not.
Chances are that Jewish tricks sometimes backfire on Jews.
There’s been a strong push against anti-vaccine people recently, which includes their banning from platforms such as GoFundMe, censorship on social media, and the World Health Organization saying that they’re among the top 10 global threats — among others.
The goal appears to be to make any random vaccine mandatory, no matter how serious the disease.
Take measles, for instance.
Wikipedia on Measles:
The risk of death among those infected is about 0.2%, but may be up to 10% in people with malnutrition.
They’re basically saying that measles can only kill Jews.
Even though it’s funny to see how the measles outbreak develops in this Orthodox Jewish community and how Jew females label mandatory measles vaccination “anti-Semitic,” all of this vaccination stuff appears to be heading towards dangerous territory.
Three months ago, this flu season was shaping up to be short and mild in the US.
But a surprising second viral wave has made it the longest in 10 years.
This flu season has been officially going for 21 weeks, according to reports collected through last week and released Friday by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
That makes it among the longest seen since the government started tracking flu season duration more than 20 years ago.
The current season began the week of Thanksgiving, a typical start time. At the beginning, most illnesses were caused by a flu strain that tends not to cause as many hospitalizations and which is more easily controlled by vaccines.
But in mid-February, a nastier strain started causing more illnesses and driving up hospitalizations.
Not helping matters: The harsher bug is not well matched to the vaccine, said the CDC’s Lynnette Brammer, who oversees flu tracking.
There’s this idea that people should be getting every possible vaccine to “be safe” or whatever. The fact is that none of our ancestors got flu shots and the flu was never really a problem big enough to make someone think “hey I gotta develop a vaccine to save all of these people dying from the flu!”
This is only a thing because people are getting unhealthier and unhealthier every day and corporations fill their pockets with vaccine patenting and production, which provides an incentive to come up with new vaccines and new diseases.
See, it’s no secret that in the computer software world, “anti-virus” companies make a living thanks to the existence of software “viruses.” Thinking that these companies that make anti-virus software are good and noble and only fighting evil software viruses made by bad and spiteful virus-making people is quite a simplistic, naive view of the situation.
I’m not saying that companies profiting from vaccines make viruses. I’m just saying that companies profiting from vaccines have important financial incentives to keep the ball rolling… if you know what I mean.
If we had actual health care policies, doctors would be making people healthier instead of profiting from their disease.
How about getting paid for the patients that don’t get sick instead of getting paid for the ones that get sick?
The incentives are all in the wrong places, and then we wonder why suddenly everyone’s blood type is diabetes.