Many of us are taking a shine to a blogger with a keen writing style who is an independent thinker and has a pretty cool name: Levi Quackenboss. His blog entry Raise Your Hand if You Take Medical Advice From a Playboy Bunny.
He exposes (pun intended) the hypocrisy and misogyny of using Jenny McCarthy's model/actress past to discredit her when so many other (most other?) actresses with similar backgrounds get a pass for their on camera activity even when they tout, sell or otherwise support medical products and practices. Why is Jenny singled out? Because no one is allowed to discuss vaccination without using "unicorn, cotton candy, and Messiah" in the same sentence.
Oh, before you read Levi's post (excerpted below) here is a link to a website (adult content!) devoted solely to nude scenes in films. Yes, you read that correctly. You can check out the actress who has called parents who alter the vaccination schedule "parasites" and continues to denigrate parental healthcare choice. We're supposed to obey Amanda Peet but obliterate Jenny McCarthy. Got it?
This accusation is everywhere, isn’t it? Respectable doctors say it on live TV, trying to sound like they have sympathy for those of us who just weren’t smart enough to avoid being duped by a pretty young thing with big boobs. Journalists never fail to mention it in stories about whatever the current vaccine-preventable epidemic is. It’s talked about on blogs, call-in radio shows, and legislative hearings. I’m starting to think that the recipe for a mainstream print article is made up of 5 ingredients:
- A hefty dose of mass hysteria;
- A declaration of vaccines being the greatest medical achievement of the 20th century;
- Two parts vaccine injury denial; both in what an injury is and that they are “exceedingly rare”;
- An allusion to a “debunked” and “fraudulent” study;
- All topped off with a sprinkle of Playboy bunny.
Snoooooze. Who gets paid to write that stuff?....
Read the full post at his site:Raise Your Hand if You Take Medical Advice From a Playboy Bunny.