An analogy too absurd and crude to dwell on. Kennedy broadcast his misinformation with a microphone in broad daylight to a crowd protesting the demands of the Covid-19 vaccine.
Suffice it to say Frank hid quietly in a cramped attic in the Netherlands to avoid discovery before she is discovered and killed by the Nazis.
Comparing Covid-19 public health efforts to the actions of The Nazis have become a recurring theme, though its loathing never fades.
Twitter then suspended one of its accounts after spreading false information about the safety of Covid-19 vaccines.
The vaccine and anti-Semitism. As Kennedy feels persecuted like the Jewish people, other vaccine opponents merge anti-Semitism and anti-vaccine conspiracy theories.
“I believe the Jews are behind all of this,” he said in the email, which was sent to Utah business and political leaders, including the governor, according to KSTU. Bateman then resigned as president of Entrata.
This misconception that the vaccine causes mass deaths has also been disseminated in other areas. Gonzaga University took over the basketball season tickets of its most notable alumnus John Stockton after the Utah Jazz Hall of Fame refused to wear a mask during the matches. He previously spread the lie in a documentary that the vaccine was causing professional problems athletes to drop dead. There is no evidence to support this claim.
The anti-vaccine coalition, here and abroad. It’s a strong minority of people who spread misinformation about vaccines, and that ranges from Kennedy, an environmentalist-turned-vaccine opponent, to Greene, the Republican firestarter.
“But the opposition is not limited to an extremist fringe,” according to the Times. “Anti-vax nationalists, neo-Nazis and hooligans are joined by hippies, so-called esoterics and many ordinary citizens frightened by two years of lockdowns, curfews and the prospect of a term of office.”
Later in the Times story, he refers to “naturalists and a handful of neo-Nazis” the writer met at a rally in Nuremberg.
Struggles over how to teach history. For Fox News and current Republican politics, it is a different view of history, regardless of the facts, that is scary: opposition to the teaching of so-called critical race theory.
This question helped elect Governor Glenn Youngkin in Virginia. It has also led to numerous state laws prohibiting the teaching of Critical Race Theory, even if it is not a formal curriculum for K-12 students.
It would be impossible to learn more about American slavery – or the Holocaust – without feeling uncomfortable. That’s the point.