Samoa red flag, Flu shots rejected, FDA talc scandal, New Hampshire fluoride, Christmas gift outrage, Ty Bollinger Outside The Box, Cancer debt, Dog med miracle, Climate change re-brand, Global warming cancer cure, Rudolph bullying, Don’t demonize parents and MORE!

Dec 4, 2019 3-5PM ET

Wednesday on The Robert Scott Bell Show:

Samoa measles outbreak: Non-vaccinated told to tie red flag to their homes The Samoan Government is ordering locals to pin a red cloth to the front of vulnerable homes as the country battles a measles epidemic. A State of Emergency order released on Wednesday morning said the red marker would make it easier for teams to identify at risk homes. “The public is hereby advised to tie a red cloth or red flag in front of their houses and near the road to indicate that family members have not been vaccinated,” the statement said. “The red mark makes it easier for the teams to identify households for vaccinations.” The biblical move, reminiscent of the Passover story in the Bible, comes on the eve of a complete shutdown of the country in a bid to vaccinate its people – with roads closed to non-essential vehicles, inter-island travel banned and citizens ordered to stay at home.

More than one-third of U.S. adults not getting flu shot this year, survey finds Less half of all Americans have had a flu shot this year, and one-third do not plan to get one, even as the 2019-20 season shows signs of ramping up, a new poll has found. The latest AmeriSpeak Spotlight on Health survey, released this week by NORC at the University of Chicago, found that just 44 percent of responding U.S. adults had received the influenza vaccine as of Nov. 11, while 37 percent of respondents indicated that they had no plans to get the shot this year. “Because of the way the flu spreads in a community, failing to get a vaccination not only puts you at risk but also others for whom the consequences of the flu can be severe,” Caitlin Oppenheimer, senior vice president of Public Health Research at NORC at the University of Chicago, said in a statement. The most recent flu figures from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, released Monday, suggest that this year’s flu season is well underway. There were more than 2,000 new confirmed cases reported nationally during the week ending Nov. 23, and 5.1 percent of all deaths across the country that week were the result of pneumonia- and influenza-related causes.

Powder Keg: FDA bowed to industry for decades as alarms were sounded over talc At an invitation-only gathering late last year, U.S. regulators and their guests huddled at a hotel near Washington, D.C., to discuss the best way to detect cancer-causing asbestos in talc powders and cosmetics. The “Asbestos in Talc Symposium,” sponsored by the Food and Drug Administration, was dominated by industry hands: Most of the 21 non-government participants had done work for talc companies, such as testing and serving as expert witnesses and consultants, symposium documents and other records show. Key sessions were led by witnesses for Johnson & Johnson in lawsuits alleging the company failed to warn customers that its Baby Powder was tainted with cancer-causing asbestos, the records show. Others who sought invitations were turned away, including a physician who had testified against J&J in trials that resulted in billions of dollars in damage awards against the company.

HOUSE BILL 1295 AN ACT abolishing fluoride in water No fluoride, or any chemical containing fluoride, shall be introduced into a public water [system unless and until the municipality or municipalities served by such system have each held a public hearing as to the introduction of fluoride into the public water system, and the registered voters of such municipality or municipalities have approved such action pursuant to RSA 44:16, RSA 31:17-a, RSA 52:23, or RSA 485:14-a.  For purposes of this section “municipality” means a municipality that has 100 or more user connections that are served from the public water] system.


The Internet reacts to Peloton’s ‘unsettling’ holiday ad Peloton’s latest holiday ad has drawn sharp criticism online. Twitter is awash with commentary about how the indoor bike startup’s 30-second clip missed the mark, with some people calling it offensive. The ad kicks off with a slim, young mother and her daughter in pajamas descending upon their luxurious living room to find that the father bought the mom a $2,245 stationary bike for Christmas. “A Peloton?” the mother says as she uncovers her eyes. She video records herself riding the bike for a year. It’s unclear to viewers how the main character has changed over the time span. “A year ago, I didn’t realize how much this would change me,” she says. Several people on Twitter said buying a bike for your lover is one of the fastest ways to end a relationship.

Hour 2 – Outside The Box With Ty Bollinger!

It’s time to go Outside The Box again with Ty Bollinger! What will we be talking about today?

Death Or Debt? Cancer Patients Are Presented With An Unimaginable Choice Nick Stump is a bit of a local legend in the Louisville blues music scene. An Eastern Kentucky native, he is known for his sharp wit and he can often be caught mesmerising audiences as he plays his guitar at a variety of local and regional clubs and sound studios. However, like a few too many Americans, Stump has battled medical bills pilling up while working to help a loved one through chronic illness and cancer treatments. “I married Bonnie McCaffery in 1992.” explains Stump. McCaffery owned a successful marketing company in the early nineties and at the height of her success she was one of the US’s most sought after and best-paid marketing strategists. “She made a great big pile of money.” Stump continues, “I had some success as a screenwriting and I was able to add to that big pile. Three months after we were married, an aneurysm on her carotid artery burst and she nearly died.”

Man Claims an Inexpensive Medicine for Dogs that Kills Worms and Parasites Cured His Cancer Joe Tippens claims that his small-cell lung cancer was cured by an inexpensive drug, fenbendazol, that is used to kill worms and parasites in dogs. He says that his cancer had metastasized to his neck, bladder, pancreas and bones, and he had a life expectancy of less than three months when he began using the medicine, and three months later his cancer was gone. He says that his insurance company spent $1.2 million to save his life, which included an experimental drug, but he attributes his recovery to the inexpensive dog de-worming agent. He also takes CBD oil and a vitamin E supplement. Stephen Prescott, the president of the Oklahoma Medical Research Foundation, said that scientists in many credible places have researched this drug for years. However, this information has not been widely shared with the public until Tippens started blogging about his recovery. Prescott plans to organize a case study with Tippens.

Alarmists Want To Rebrand ‘Climate Change,’ Call It ‘Global Meltdown’ Or ‘Climate Collapse’ Or ‘Scorched Earth’ First it was called “global warming.” Then there was that inconvenient period in the 1990s and early 2000s when the average global temperature actually fell. So the alarmists rebranded global warming as “climate change” – and the mainstream media quickly picked up the term. Forget that Earth’s climate has been changing for billions of years. Now, though, the alarmists think that “climate change” is not as alarming as it could be, and one is pushing new terms like “global meltdown” and “climate collapse.” “As a professional namer, I create names for companies, products and services,” Aaron Hall writes in AdAge. “After the global climate strike this past September, I found myself thinking about the terms ‘climate change’ and ‘global warming.’ Are these scientific terms too neutral? Do they do enough to grab attention and inspire people to take action?”

Study shows link between precipitation, climate zone and invasive cancer rates in the US In a new study, researchers provide conclusive evidence of a statistical relationship between the incidence rates of invasive cancer in a given area in the U.S. and the amount of precipitation and climate type (which combines the temperature and moisture level in an area). The researchers recommend additional studies to understand how environmental factors such as precipitation and temperature are linked to cancer rates. The current study is published in Environmental Engineering Science. The article entitled “Precipitation and Climate Zone Explains the Geographical Disparity in the Invasive Cancer Incidence Rates in the United States,” was coauthored by Vishal Shah, Randall Rieger, and Liang Pan, West Chester University of Pennsylvania. The researchers reported that in the United States, counties with high precipitation and cold climate have statistically significantly higher invasive cancer incidence rates. They emphasize that precipitation, moisture, and temperature might not be direct causes of increased cancer rates, but may instead increase exposure to carcinogens by acting as carriers, or increase the generation of naturally occurring carcinogens.

Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer Under Fire For Bullying Again  For many, the Rankin/Bass Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer stop-motion animated television special is a staple of the holiday season. In more recent years, it’s come under criticism for the way it portrays bullying and for teaching the wrong messages. That trend continues this year with viewers commenting online about the special. In 2018, one of the special’s voice actors, Corinne Conley, defended the special, arguing that the people complaining are missing the point of the special. “I would say that it’s more relevant now than ever because there is so much bullying going on,” she said. “But I mean it’s all reconciled in Rudolph and surely people wouldn’t love it so much if it left a resonance of bullying it wouldn’t be so indelible in people’s hearts and believe me I’ve got to tell you having been in it and having a list of credits over the last 60 years, people read my credits and say ‘oh, you were in Rudolph!’ and you know, they start to cry,. Now, I don’t think they’re associating Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer with bullying or at least bullying that hasn’t been reconciled.”

Don’t demonize parents who are hesitant to vaccinate — discuss their worries instead In 2010, anthropologist Heidi Larson at the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine founded the Vaccine Confidence Project to study what was driving the growing trend in hesitancy or refusal to vaccinate, and to investigate how attitudes towards vaccines spread through and between communities. Under Larson’s direction, the project has monitored media coverage and social-media discussions for a decade to understand the factors that influence people’s opinion on vaccines. Vaccines lend themselves to rumours and distrust because they aim to affect everybody on the planet — that’s a pretty big deal. There have been anxieties and resistance to vaccines since smallpox vaccination began in the early 1800s. And some of the issues that led to the anti-vaccination leagues in the United Kingdom in the mid-nineteenth century are still relevant today — liberty and freedom of choice, the idea that vaccines are against nature and not part of ‘God’s plan’, and concerns about safety. Today, mistrust and rumours about vaccines travel faster and further because the communication landscape is different. There are also many more vaccines to question.

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