Personally, I prefer facts. Here are some examples from South Carolina:
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Prisma infectious disease doctors urge South Carolina residents to get vaccinated if we want a return to normalcy by spring.
In South Carolina, a little over 50% [edit: 53.9% as of 1/18/22] of the population is fully vaccinated (I believe this is below average) but 78% of the COVID hospitalizations are unvaccinated, and 88% of the people on vents are unvaccinated (I picked Prisma in South Carolina because it was one of the first ones to pop up when I did a google search, but the numbers there are generally consistent with what I've seen in other hospitals).
McCullough, referring to vaccines in an interview a few days ago: "they’re not turning out to be safe or effective."
'The vaccines should be pulled off the market, they clearly are not solving the problem.'
Seriously? Not effective? His statements are counter factual. It doesn't matter what someone says the "narrative" is, facts are facts.
As someone once said "facts are stubborn things." Okay, President John Adams actually said: "Facts are stubborn things; and whatever may be our wishes, our inclinations, or the dictates of our passion, they cannot alter the state of facts and evidence."
Facts are stubborn things, as President John Adams once said. Well, to be completely accurate, Adams actually said: "Facts are stubborn things; and whatever may be our wishes, our inclinations, or the dictates of our passion, they cannot alter the state of facts and evidence."
I'm with Adams on this one.