White House's Director of Communications, Bill Sheen, continued on Wednesday an anti-vaccine tirade while distributing conspiracy theories for measles outbreaks in the Northwest Pacific Ocean
against a CNN segment with details of the outbreak, where more of 50 unvaccinated people have recovered measles in the state of Washington and Oregon. "The whole baby boom alive today has had # Measles as children … Return our # childhood illnesses that keep you healthy and fight cancer." I knew, "she continued, adding," Unfortunately, my children had #MMR, so they would never have the natural immunity long lifetime. Come on, breathe! "
MMR refers to the vaccine that has long been recommended to children to protect themselves from measles, mumps and rubella. Developed more than four decades ago, the vaccine marked a significant breakthrough in the prevention of such diseases and was declared effective by numerous studies.
Darla Sheen, a former television producer, is married to Bill Sheen, Fox's former executive director. The news, which was appointed last year as Donald Trump's Communications Deputy Chief of Staff.
Faced with criticism of her comments, Shin accused the "left" of trying to smear her. She also suggested without evidence that measles can heal cancer by pointing to a 2014 case that is far more complicated and has not made any definitive conclusions. She once announced that the sunscreen was a "scam" and repeatedly pushed out the vague theories about the danger of vaccines. [думата] used by the Blacks and the Confederate flag.
She has been surprised many times when she discusses allegations of sexual violence, whether military or Fox News.
When accusations of sexual offenses Appeared against Roger Ayles, the late former network chairman and former host Bill O'Reilly, Darla Shin tried to discredit the accusers.
Her husband, Bill, was forced to resign as Fox News co-chairman after the allegations. and is accused of disregarding his aspirations to repress the accusations of his accusers.
Darla Shea's vaccine tutelages come as state legislators in Washington and Oregon, consider changes to their laws that allow children to be vaccinated from school vaccination for medical, religious, personal or philosophical reasons.