Just because you’re paranoid doesn’t mean that they aren’t all out to getcha

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The Daily Chimp

 

Following on from my article earlier today in which I stated that it seems like every time I publish an article that I have written personally, the Daily Chimp releases an article that appears to try and discredit it.

Well, at the risk of sounding really paranoid, The Daily Chimp have now added an article about Bill Gates and an article about the MMR Vaccine to their website.

I did of course slate both in my article ‘Beware the Evil Monkey, which I published on here a couple of days ago.

The Chimps article about the MMR jab maintains that more parents than ever are having their children vaccinated with the poison.

This means that either they are lying – as they more often than not do.

Or today’s parents are getting even fucking dumber and care less about their child’s safety.

The article goes on to pour scorn on Dr Andrew Wakefield whom first warned the world of the link between MMR and Autism:

The study, led by Dr Andrew Wakefield, has since been discredited by scientists around the world.

Dr Wakefield wasn’t discredited. A handful of elite controlled Doctors said he was talking bollocks.

And obviously, the Daily Chimp conveniently neglects to mention the Millions of Dollars paid out in compensation in the American courts to parents whose children have been diagnosed as Autistic following their MMR jab.

Funnily enough, the propaganda rag also fails to mention the Italian court ruling that linked Autism with the MMR jab… but shhh.

Moreover, the Chimp article uses the Health and Social Care Information Centre to re-enforce their claim:

England has never hit this target, according to the Health and Social Care Information Centre (HSCIC), which published the latest figures.

Its new report found MMR coverage has increased regionally as well as nationally.

Now, coincidentally enough the HSCIC are fans of mine.

That is to say, I think they are since one of their employees emailed me  three days ago to praise one of my story’s… Woops.

 

The article then goes on to say:

Mary Ramsay, head of immunisation at Public Health England, said: ‘Routine vaccination in childhood is vital in protecting children from a range of infectious diseases, many of which have now been consigned to history. 

Which sort of begs the question that if the diseases are consigned to history, why on earth do you need to vaccinate your child against them?

Finally, as a closing message, the article says:

‘This is a good reminder to parents to ensure their child’s vaccinations are up-to-date, and, if not, to contact their GP.’

Errr, no! I think I will pass on that… Cunts.

The  Bill Gates article is a non story that see’s the Multi Billionaire admitting that the Control-Alt-Delete function for Microsoft computer systems was a mistake that ended up sticking.

The message?

Even Multi Billionaires are just regular guys who fuck up now and again… Cunts.

There is also another article on today’s Chimp On-line worth mentioning .

I say that because I have been saying for a while that the Daily Chimp is manipulating public opinion and whipping up racial hatred with their Anti-Muslim propaganda.

So it is quite coincidental that their article today is about a Muslim hero who saved a 4 year old girl from the terrorists… As if to say, “fuck you Spivey”.

If ya want, you can Click HERE  to read that article.

Infamy, infamy, they’ve all got it infamy, a tell thee.

Either that or I’m paranoid.

 

Number of children having MMR vaccine is at highest level since jab was introduced more than 20 years ago

  • 92.3% of children in England have been immunised by second birthday
  • When MMR was introduced in 1988, 80% of under twos were vaccinated
  • Lowest uptake was in 2003/04 when 79.9% were immunised
  • The highest uptake last year was in North Wales (94.9%) and the lowest was in London (87.1%)

By EMMA INNES

PUBLISHED: 14:58, 26 September 2013 | UPDATED: 14:58, 26 September 2013

The proportion of babies and toddlers having the first dose of the MMR jab is at its highest level since the vaccine was first introduced, figures show.

In 2012/13, 92.3 per cent of children in England had been immunised by their second birthday, compared to 80 per cent when the jab was first introduced in 1988.

Youngsters have their second dose of the vaccine against measles, mumps and rubella before they start school, usually between the ages of three and five.

The proportion of babies and toddlers having the first dose of the MMR jab is at its highest level since the vaccine was first introduced, figures showThe proportion of babies and toddlers having the first dose of the MMR jab is at its highest level since the vaccine was first introduced in 1988, figures show

 

The lowest recorded figure for the first dose was in 2003/04, when just 79.9 per cent of children were immunised.

Research published in 1998 suggesting a link between the MMR vaccine and autism led to a dramatic decline in the number of children being vaccinated.

 

The study, led by Dr Andrew Wakefield, has since been discredited by scientists around the world.

While healthcare professionals will welcome the latest figures, coverage in England is still below the 95 per cent target set by the World Health Organisation (WHO).

In 2012/13, 92.3 per cent of children in England had been immunised by their second birthdayIn 2012/13, 92.3 per cent of children in England had been immunised by their second birthday

 

England has never hit this target, according to the Health and Social Care Information Centre (HSCIC), which published the latest figures.

Its new report found MMR coverage has increased regionally as well as nationally.

Coverage was more than 90 per cent in nine out of 10 strategic health authority areas, with the highest recorded figure in the North West at 94.9 per cent and the lowest in London at 87.1 per cent.

Today’s report also showed that coverage in England was below that of other UK countries for all routine childhood vaccinations measured at one, two and five years.

Mary Ramsay, head of immunisation at Public Health England, said: ‘Routine vaccination in childhood is vital in protecting children from a range of infectious diseases, many of which have now been consigned to history. 

‘The findings from HSCIC’s report are a good indication that parents and children are increasingly able to access primary care to receive these vaccinations and to protect their health for the years to come.

‘This is a good reminder to parents to ensure their child’s vaccinations are up-to-date, and, if not, to contact their GP.’

Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/health/article-2433112/Number-children-having-MMR-vaccine-highest-level-jab-introduced-20-years-ago.html#ixzz2g58wGiJg
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Bill Gates admits that Ctrl-Alt-Del was a mistake and could have been done with just one button but the keyboard designer messed up

By DAILY MAIL REPORTER

PUBLISHED: 14:13, 26 September 2013 | UPDATED: 17:44, 26 September 2013

 

Bill Gates has revealed that the Control-Alt-Delete function for Microsoft computer systems was a mistake that ended up sticking.

The Microsoft founder explained that the same function could have been easily achieved by having users only hit one button on their keyboard but a design flaw required the use of three fingers instead.

‘We could have had a single button, but the guy who did the IBM keyboard design didn’t wanna give us our single button,’ he said at a talk at Harvard University.

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Oops: Bill Gates admitted that there is no real reason why the Ctrl-Alt-Del function needed to involve three keys but the keyboard designer did not allow itOops: Bill Gates admitted that there is no real reason why the Ctrl-Alt-Del function needed to involve three keys but the keyboard designer did not allow it

 

Three-finger salute: Gates was asked about the quirk during a talk at Harvard, where he dropped out before eventually receiving an honorary degreeThree-finger salute: Gates was asked about the quirk during a talk at Harvard, where he dropped out before eventually receiving an honorary degree

Bill Gates admits control-alt-delete was a mistake, blames IBM

The so-called ‘three finger salute’ has a variety of uses but was originally meant to serve as a sort of ‘wake up’ call for the computer.

 

‘Because when you turn your computer on, you’re going to see some screens, and eventually type your password in, you want to have something you do with the keyboard that is signalling to a very low level of the software actually hard coded in the hardware,’ he explained.

Man behind the move: David Bradley was the keyboard designer who arranged the three button combinationMan behind the move: David Bradley was the keyboard designer who arranged the three button combination

It has been known in tech circles that IBM designer David Bradley was the one to come up with the plan to use three keys rather than one key for that command, but the Harvard talk was the first time that Gates readily admitted that it was a mistake.

Bradley spoke about the design quirk years ago at the 20th anniversary of IBM, trying to fairly distribute the responsibility.

‘I may have invented it, but Bill made it famous,’ he said at the time.

Gates didn’t let it slip by without eschewing all credit, however, as he went on to praise their keyboard designs.

‘We did some very clever things- the IBM PC character set, usually you have 128 characters like the lower case and upper case but we took the upper ones and put like suit symbols in- we were able to experiment with a lot of stuff but more on the software side and not the hardware,’ he said.

Gates’ talk was a part of a fundraising event for Harvard, his alma mater.

He attended the prestigious college as an undergraduate but didn’t make it to his graduation ceremony on time as he dropped out to start his computer company. He was eventually awarded an honorary degree nearly

Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-2433176/Bill-Gates-admits-Ctrl-Alt-Del-mistake-just-button-keyboard-designer-messed-up.html#ixzz2g5IrHfNI
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