If you’ve seen young Rhett’s adorable appeal, as he stands stately on a booster chair with his lime-green chucks and puppy-dog eyes speaking into the microphone about the importance of vaccines, then you already know what’s going on with this whole thing. It’s one of the dirtiest tricks in the book, using an adorable child to push an agenda about which he likely knows nothing.
“For three-and-a-half years, I took chemo to get the bad guys out,” mouthed Rhett as he read the script before him. “Soon we will be able to say, ‘Gone with the Measles,'” he added, alluding to the classic film Gone with the Wind. “My name is Rhett and — I give a damn!” he precociously yelled after that.
Rhett’s grandfather and others pushing vaccines are all on vaccine industry payroll
Rhett obviously didn’t write any of this and was more than likely coached by his parents on how to be insufferably cute while pushing people to get vaccinated. And why wouldn’t they? Rhett’s grandfather, Dr. Edward Krawitt, is a medical doctor in Vermont and paid consultant to drug giant GlaxoSmithKline (GSK).
Though GSK doesn’t manufacture the MMR vaccine being pushed on a national scale in response to the Disneyland “measles outbreak,” it does produce other vaccines that stand to lose the company billions of dollars if the public further loses trust in the vaccination program. This is a serious conflict of interest that the mainstream media is ignoring.
Others pushing to eliminate vaccine exemptions in California, including Dr. Richard Pan, who plans to introduce legislation to this end, are also connected to the vaccine industry. Dr. Pan was among more than two dozen California lawmakers who received campaign donations from Merck, the manufacturer of MMR II, during the 2010 election cycle.