Misinformation is often a pejorative tossed at factual information that runs counter to mainstream narratives like Covid-19 and global warming. From Eric Peters at ericpetersautos.com:
We hear a lot about what is styled “misinformation.”
It is one of those words meant to slam shut the door on information. The talking about stuff, so as to know – to find out – exactly what we are talking about. To establish whether it is true as opposed to us being told it is true – and we’d better just stop talking about it.
Shut up. I don’t want to hear it.
And – worse – you are badly motivated for saying whatever you just said.
Not just shut up. Be ashamed.
For even thinking it.
And for that reason, precisely, we ought to be thinking – and saying – it.
Who gets to decide what “misinformation” is? Why not let information decide?
If – for instance – these “vaccines” are safe as advertised, then why not let the information make the case? Or rather: Why would it not make the case – assuming they are, indeed, safe?
VAERS has been around a lot longer than the “pandemic.” Prior to the “pandemic,” it was considered a reliable means of discovering crucially important information – the canary in the coal mine – about possible problems with vaccines.
What would you think about the safety record of a new car you were thinking of buying if you were told (all of a sudden) to ignore information suggestive of problems with that car? If that particular car were being pushed really hard on you by a salesman? Just ignore the record of safety problems filed with the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration’s system for public reporting of problems with cars.