Today’s corporate media are masters are otherising people to turn the majority against them.
And this campaign against those who question the Pandemic narrative is no different.
The more often they do it, the easier it is for average person to think of them the way that the corporate press is portraying them.
The easiest way for the corporate press to do this is to make up a new buzz word, and use that to identify them.
For example, anyone who questions the mRNA experimental drugs that people are being coerced into taking is called an anti-vaxxer. This is regardless of whether they are “pro” vaccinations (in general) or not.
Another way they otherise people is to point out something else that they believe in, and use that to reinforce the narrative that the anti-vaxxers are “crazy”.
We’ve seen it happen to politicians, “celebrity chefs”, and even the average citizen.
For example, claimed anti-vaxxer Chloe Lattanzi is ridiculed because she believes in UFOs and is opposed to “Big Pharma”.
Though, if you cast your mind back to the 1990’s, believing in UFOs was something that was encouraged with the TV series The X Files.
Hands up those who remember Mulder’s “I want to believe” poster?
While I’m at it, conspiracy theories were actually embraced, discussed, and explored.
Not automatically dismissed.
As for the Big Pharma claim, all I can say is if you don’t believe that there is such a thing, I have a bridge to sell you.
The thing is, the more that the corporate press keep us scared, the more likely a majority of us will fall for the othersising of those who don’t agree with their narrative/agenda.
The sooner that we realise this, the sooner we will see through the games that they are playing, and stop being scared all the time.
Photo by Miriam Espacio from Pexels