Vaccines can and do cause autism and a bunch of other problems including even death. Vaccine package inserts list warnings, precautions, contraindications and some adverse reactions and tell people to report adverse reactions. They don't tell the full story but they tell more than what you normally hear about vaccines which is why people don't even know about them. Vaccines contain toxins/neurotoxins such as mercury, aluminum, formaldehyde(which is also a carcinogen) and ammonium sulfate. Injecting people with increasing amounts of neurotoxins that are able to bypass the blood-brain barrier increases the chances of neurological disorders? Gee, who would of thunk it? The skyrocketing vaccine rate coincides with skyrocketing autism rates? Gee, what a "surprise." Provaxxers are NPCs who treat vaccines as a religion/cult and blindly swallow Big Pharma propaganda hook, line and sinker. Imagine trusting Big Pharma and thinking they're not corrupt. Imagine thinking Big Pharma actually cares about people instead of about money like other corporations. Imagine trusting the Big Pharma-controlled media. Pro-vaxxers/NPCs are corruption deniers. Fuck the vaccine religion/cult. Question everything or be willing to question everything. Oh, yeah, Big Pharma whistleblowers are a thing but people don't care unless it's on TV and approved by the corrupt, corporate media.
I find it amazing that it's so common to think so lowly of anyone who believes vaccines cause autism. There's nothing inherently ridiculous about this idea, there's no reason it should be impossible, and there's no malice in such an idea. And there are good reasons to think it does if you do some research and think for yourself. I think the most obvious reason people feel that way is that they have a bias toward wanting to believe that vaccines are an infallible godsend, which stems from the fact that society has a collective form of PTSD as a result of past diseases.
Everyone I know is autistic then, which is plain impossible, so they're wrong at best. But, completely personal point of view:
Thinking that they do really cause autism is fun. It makes our lives more interesting. It shows that we are aware of dangers that most people aren't. It provides the means for us to exercise our critical thinking (doesn't matter if it's for something useful/true or not). It can emotionally reward our sense of protection.
As you see, there are many psychological factors that stimulate that belief. That's the reason why I don't outrightly dislike people who are against vaccines. It's like religion.
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