How to Reach the Vaccine Skeptics: A Booster Shot of Ideas

POLITICS & POLICY
A nurse prepares a dose of the Moderna coronavirus vaccine at the Bathgate Post Office vaccination facility in Bronx, N.Y., January 10, 2021. (Kevin Hagen/Reuters Pool)
A response to the complaints about my column on how to deal with COVID-vaccine hesitancy




NRPLUS MEMBER ARTICLE

W
ell, I had a strange feeling that a great deal of grief would come from writing an article in which I acknowledged that vaccine skeptics include people who are reasoning about their health in good faith. And it did.

I want to answer just a few of the most common objections to the piece.

Objection 1: The real problem is misinformation — we should be going after Tucker Carlson or Facebook, not henpecking public-health advocates.

My ideas were aimed at people who I think, at this point, are basically wasting the public’s money or their own time on counterproductive messaging.

You Might Like

And, I’ll be honest,

Articles You May Like

Families who lost loved ones in 9/11 terror attacks are furious at pundits saying Capitol riots were worse than Sept. 11: ‘Dehumanizing our families for political gain’
State Department Caps Nord Stream 2 Deal Week with New Russia Talks Announcement
Heir Apparent? America Really Doesn’t Like Kamala Harris
FLASHBACK: The Media’s Most Outrageous Olympic Outbursts
New UK Study: People Who Have Been Vaccinated Make Up 47% of New COVID Cases

Leave a Comment - No Links Allowed:

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *