FreedomLives! comments

Posted in: Diabetes cases soar, 1-in-11 adults affected: doctors See in context

There are many scientific studies showing that vaccines can cause diabetes. Here are just two of them:

0 ( +0 / -0 )

Posted in: Pelosi says Trump’s Ukraine actions amount to ‘bribery’ See in context


The Democrats are shooting themselves in the foot by conducting this sham impeachment trial. They are only desperate to find something to pin onto Trump, because they know that otherwise they can never beat him in 2020. And they are continuing to create charges--and even changing the rules---as they go along. Democratic candidates will suffer losses in the next election and wish they had never pulled this stunt.

-7 ( +4 / -11 )

Posted in: Newborn baby’s body found buried in Tokyo park See in context

Are there not safe places for mothers to leave their unwanted newborns in Tokyo?

Could not fire stations, police stations, or hospitals to accept these babies until an adopted parent can be found?

1 ( +1 / -0 )

Posted in: Officer apparently kills himself at Harajuku police station See in context

No suicide note? That's a huge red flag pointing to a possible murder.

Also, why didn't the Japanese media report about the possible terror motivation?

"A car has rammed pedestrians on a busy Tokyo street that was closed to traffic for New Year festivities. A 21-year-old man initially confessed to a terrorist act but later recanted, leaving investigators puzzled about his motives."

-9 ( +0 / -9 )

Posted in: Experts question benefits of fluoride-free toothpaste See in context

1st, natural "fluoride" is not what is added to toothpaste and water. Rather, for water, it is sodium hydrofluorosilicic acid, a waste product from the the phosphate fertilizer industry. For toothpaste, it is typically sodium monofluorophosphate. Interestingly enough, a warning is written on toothpaste boxes stating, "Keep out of reach of children under 6 years of age."

Also, a past president of the American Medical Association, Dr. Charles Heyd, warned, "Don't drink fluoridated water. Fluoride is a corrosive poison which will produce harm on a long-term basis." Finally, an EPA scientist, Dr. Robert Carton, stated "Fluoridation is the greatest case of scientific fraud of this century, if not of all time."

-3 ( +1 / -4 )

Posted in: 1-year-old girl dies from heatstroke after being left in car See in context

Many of the JT readers are simply prone to rush to judgement, as well as lacking compassion, if not also being ruthless. As an educator, I see many of my school's children having no awareness of their environment while they are living in a virtual bubble of what's occupying them at the moment. Many young adults are like this, too. Many of these folks have attention deficit and simply can't help themselves! Should we judge these parents? Were they not being truthful in their account to the police? We should assume for the moment that they are in a state of complete shock and disbelief at losing their own precious child and will be in tears the remainder of their lives. Should you be casting fiery coals onto their heads?

0 ( +1 / -1 )

Posted in: Tokyo 2020 triathlon to start early to beat the heat See in context

8:00 am is early? I believe it was 32 degrees C. in Tokyo at 8 am just a few days ago. Why not start the triathlon with the swimming at the end when the sun just begins to rise? Similarly, the marathon race should start around 4 am. There are street lights aplenty to let the runners and spectators see.

1 ( +1 / -0 )

Posted in: Trump trashes media as 'fake, fake disgusting news' at rally See in context

Unfortunately, about 95% of the articles about the current POTUS published by the MSM--including Japan Today---are anti-Trump. I urge you to broaden your perspective by adding a balanced publication to your daily reading, such as The Drudge Report, that includes many sources from alternative news sites.

-14 ( +2 / -16 )

Posted in: Tighter measles vaccination policy to be implemented for hospitals See in context

The New England Journal of Medicine reported on March 26, 1987

"An outbreak of measles occurred among adolescents in Corpus Christi, Texas, in the spring of 1985, even though vaccination requirements for school attendance had been thoroughly enforced. . . .We conclude that outbreaks of measles can occur in secondary schools, even when more than 99 percent of the students have been vaccinated and more than 95 percent are immune." (N Engl J Med 1987; 316:771–4.)

-2 ( +0 / -2 )

Posted in: Tighter measles vaccination policy to be implemented for hospitals See in context

Comparative data provided by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS) reveal that nobody has died from measles in more than 10 years, while at least 108 deaths reported in VAERS during the same time frame have been linked to measles vaccines.

-3 ( +1 / -4 )

Posted in: Australia to deny benefits to parents refusing to vaccinate children See in context

For the sake of your children’s health, please do the research. Here’s a good summary of 7 reasons to decline vaccines:

1: Pharmaceutical companies can’t be trusted. (Recently many ex-big pharma employees have revealed the frequent cover-up and other lies they told). 2: ALL vaccines are loaded with chemicals and other poisons (and, yes, most of the flu vaccines, and diphtheria, tetanus, and meningococcal vaccines still have mercury). 3: Vaccinated children are found to be more chronically ill than unvaccinated children with rates for autism, ear infections, ADHD, asthma and allergies as much as 30% higher than unvaxed children. 4: Other countries are waking up to the dangers of vaccines. 5: A number of vaccines have already had problems or been removed from the market. 6 You can always get vaccinated, but you can never undo a vaccination. 7: “Large drops in disease death rates occurred long before vaccines were introduced. From 1900 to 1963, when the measles vaccine was introduced, death rates from measles had declined from 13.3 per 100,000 to 0.2 per 100,000 – a 98% decrease. From 1900 to 1949, death rates from whooping cough declined from 12.2 per 100,000 to 0.5 per 100,000 – a 96% decrease. From 1900 to 1949, death rates from diphtheria declined from 40.3 per 100,000 to 0.4 per 100,000 – a 99% decrease. . . It is important to remember that death from scarlet fever, which was the worst of infectious diseases in that era, was eliminated without any vaccination program.”

-16 ( +2 / -18 )

Posted in: Japanese journalist goes on trial for defaming S Korean president See in context

So, this is what happens in Korea for speaking the truth, eh? If this accusation is true, then this lady politician should be dethroned.

12 ( +16 / -4 )

Articles, Offers & Useful Resources

A mix of what's trending on our other sites

©2019 GPlusMedia Inc.