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The Anti-Vaping Campaign: Where There’s Smoke There Are Profits

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By NoFakeNews

The recent repetitive attacks on the vaping industry have sent continuous warning signals to my conspiratorial brain. Something’s definitely not right here, the signals keep telling me. I know in my mind that there’s something’s wrong with the overall flavor of this story. Haven’t I observed this campaign somewhere before?

There have been a flurry of attacks on an industry that manufactures products that help people quit smoking. The products under attack, according to the research I have perused, are much less dangerous than smoking real cigarettes, and they most definitely help people quit smoking conventional cigarettes. What’s the problem here?

The attacks on the vaping industry seem to be predicated on a handful of deaths that were the result of bootleg products that were vaped by certain consumers. Cigarettes have been killing people at an alarming rate for a helluva long time and no regulatory agencies were jumping up and down screaming about anything for the longest time.

The CDC, the same agency that many researchers claim promotes misinformation to healthcare consumers that vaccines are safe because of its behind the curtains connection to Big Pharma, is now making statements about the dangers of vaping? Wow, something doesn’t smell right with this entire narrative.

Could it be that Big Pharma’s six billion dollar smoking cessation market is being put in jeopardy by the vaping industry?

Whenever you see this much propaganda being distributed and discussed by the mainstream media about a product that for all intents and purposes, seems far less dangerous than other alternatives, you have to raise your eyebrows and quickly question the messenger.

I am not writing that people should go out there and start vaping or smoking. There are genuine health concerns associated with both products. But you have to understand that until more research is published and presented that definitively shows vaping products are far more dangerous and far less successful in getting people to quit smoking than other options being prescribed and promoted by the powers that be, I think we have to be cautious when assessing information coming from regulatory agencies and the mainstream media with regards to the vaping industry.

These are my thoughts about this subject. Maybe I am wrong, but it sure seems like something’s not right with the narrative in play.

What do you think about this subject? I value readers’ opinions. Let me see some of them.

I smoke….so what?

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This op-ed is the view of one man from West Virginia.  Whether you agree or not….keep it civil.  marti

Op-Ed by:  Nelson Feldmeyer

“When the usual flu season rolls around every effort is made to force me into taking a “vaccine”.  These little near death experiences in a needle, contain mercury, polysorbate 80, thimerasol, and a host of live and dead viruses and bacterium.

I smoke.  I am not ashamed or embarrassed of that and do not intend to quit. I have been smoking for 53 years.  Am I worried about the supposed bad effects of smoking, or your incessant complaining about second hand smoke.  Nope!  Can’t say that I am.  Do I believe all the hype and paranoia about smoking that preceded the ever so convenient excessive taxes on cigarettes?  Nope.  Can’t say I do.  Do I believe cigarettes were a convenient diversion from all kinds of perpetual environmental assaults? Yes.  And, that as long as we don’t examine those environmental issues too closely, the targeting of smokers will serve as a convenient excuse for why so many people are getting sick?  Yes..Yes I do.   More

Do you have weapons that are not locked up in your home?

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by: Marti Oakley (c) 2009  All rights reserved

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A PPJ reader asked us to share this with all of you:

Been to the doctor recently?  I just went for my check up and what a surprise!

The questionaire I was asked to fill out prior to seeing the doctor has now expanded to twelve (12) pages.  On page ten (10) appeared this question:

“Do you have guns in your home that are not locked up?”  My answer was: “None of your damn business”.

The questions that comprised the rest of the questionaire were on family history (not applicable). 

Do I smoke? How much? How often? (Not Applicable)

Do I drink? How much? How often?  (Not applicable)

This was page after page of data mining that had no bearing on the cause for me to be there to which I responded: NOT APPLICABLE. 

Why didn’t they ask me if I had been forced to consume gmo contaminated food?

Why didn’t they asked if I was forced to drink fluoridated water?

Why didn’t they ask if I had been previously poisoned by lethal pharmaceuticals?

The doctor asked me how I expected him to treat me effectively if I wouldn’t supply all this non-relevant information? I responded:

“I guess you’re going to have to actually pay attention to me and actually try to practice medicine”.

I was told to find a new doctor if I wasn’t going to cooperate.  I think I would be better off staying away from them altogether.

Bill W.

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