The biggest psychological warfare operation ever unleashed on humanity is now focusing on children.
In the social media age, ‘influencers’ are the easiest way to corrupt the minds of our youth.
Governments at every level are ceasing the opportunity to use social media to brainwash children into begging for the experimental COVID-19 vaccines.
And these shameless influencers are selling out for a monthly stipend of $1,000.
Trending: RNC’s Ronna McDaniel: “I’m Done.”
However, the New York Times thinks it’s a fabulous idea to push an experimental vaccine on children with dangerous, life-threatening risks.
In addition to the efforts by the White House, state and local governments have begun paying “local micro influencers” — those with 5,000 to 100,000 followers — up to $1,000 a month to promote Covid-19 vaccines to their fans. https://t.co/5f0CC3x50K
— NYT Media (@nytmedia) August 3, 2021
'Influencers' Are Being Paid By The Government to Shill Covid Vaccines to Children, NYT Reveals https://t.co/mubcz8FZ5e
— Ed Rankin, PhD (@EdwinRankin) August 4, 2021
Pastors, friends, 'influencers' drive new phase of COVID vaccine campaign https://t.co/Up37UV4zl2
— The Detroit News (@detroitnews) August 4, 2021
— Newsy (@Newsy) July 28, 2021
— Bloomberg Quicktake (@Quicktake) August 2, 2021
White House enlists army of social media influencers to promote COVID-19 vaccines https://t.co/jK5TU6NqAc
— Jakee 100% vaxed #StrongerTogether🌈 (@urbanjackattack) August 3, 2021
Content creators are taking part in a new vaccine awareness campaign by the @adcouncil. Our CEO, Adrian Montgomery speaks to @adage about the role influencers can play in encouraging young Americans to get informed about the COVID-19 vaccine https://t.co/OHKD8IaWQh
— Enthusiast Gaming (@WeAreEnthusiast) July 30, 2021
From the New York Times via Infowars:
Ellie Zeiler, 17, a TikTok creator with over 10 million followers, received an email in June from Village Marketing, an influencer marketing agency. It said it was reaching out on behalf of another party: the White House.
Would Ms. Zeiler, a high school senior who usually posts short fashion and lifestyle videos, be willing, the agency wondered, to participate in a White House-backed campaign encouraging her audience to get vaccinated against the coronavirus?
“There is a massive need to grow awareness within the 12-18 age range,” Village Marketing wrote to Ms. Zeiler’s business email. “We’re moving fast and have only a few available slots to fill, so please let us know ASAP.”
Ms. Zeiler quickly agreed, joining a broad, personality-driven campaign to confront an increasingly urgent challenge in the fight against the pandemic: vaccinating the youthful masses, who have the lowest inoculation rates of any eligible age group in the United States.
[…] To reach these young people, the White House has enlisted an eclectic army of more than 50 Twitch streamers, YouTubers, TikTokers and the 18-year-old pop star Olivia Rodrigo, all of them with enormous online audiences. State and local governments have begun similar campaigns, in some cases paying “local micro influencers” — those with 5,000 to 100,000 followers — up to $1,000 a month to promote Covid-19 vaccines to their fans.
The Detroit News also reported:
Like other organizations in Michigan, Berrien County’s health department has been emphasizing the individuals presenting messages about COVID-19 vaccines in its community. That’s because the messenger often matters more than the message, Conrad said.
The health department has been organizing pastors to talk to their congregations and young people who have large social media presences to share information about the vaccine. She’s labeled them “influencers” and mentioned employees who worked at the local Boys & Girls Club as an example. “We’re not talking Kim Kardashian or Beyoncé,” Conrad said.
The strategy seems to be working, she said, noting the county has seen a steady stream of people getting vaccinated. Berrien, however, still lags behind the state average with 50.2% fully vaccinated in the county.
Ebersole Singh of the Protect Michigan Commission said research has shown her panel that other than physicians, peers are the most trusted sources of information about the vaccine. The commission has used ad campaigns to highlight individual stories from different regions and to share pastors’ thoughts on the vaccine.
A member of the commission, former Republican Lt. Gov. Brian Calley, who’s now president of the Small Business Association of Michigan, said his association will be helping with outreach in the coming months. The message in some vaccine-hesitant communities must start with respecting that it’s people’s own personal decision, Calley said.
If advocates start there, then people become more open to the facts, he said.
“It’s a game of increments,” Calley said of the vaccination push. “There is no big thing that is just going to win a day. Every single day, people get vaccinated.”
“Yesterday was hard, not as hard as today, but not as hard as tomorrow.”