Knowledge Wealth Centre
Humans’ brains have the capability to take facts and interpret them as realities and occurring scenarios in the world, which is a characteristic unique only to human species and distinct from any other living organism. Ideas, thoughts, facts or any other piece of knowledge is called cognition; all humans have the ability to retain cognitions on a constant basis since we have the ability to retain and store information in our brains, which is known as memory. Once cognitions are truly accepted and known, they become beliefs in us that are guided by supporting evidence of their truth. Some examples of cognitions are that cakes are tasty and delicious; this cognition is true because we all know and have experience the tastiness of cakes’ flavours.
The term democide is widely unrecognized in common everyday language due to its obscure nature, yet it is quite prevalent throughout the history of human existence. Redefined by the political scientist R. J. Rummel, democide is the murder of any person of group of people by the government of a nation, including genocide, politicide and mass murder. There are several variations for the definition of democide which have occurred throughout historical periods, in which these examples can include, but are not limited to, the murdering of political opponents by governments and the systematic killing of minority groups of people who pose an inherent threat or risk to the political, economic or cultural well-being of a nation.
On May 9, 2016, in Atlanta, Georgia, the National Meningitis Association (www.nmaus.org) hosted a panel discussion, “Achieving Childhood Vaccine Success in the U.S.,” before its “Give Kids a Shot” Gala. The panel addressed a range of issues including parents who opt out of childhood vaccine requirements, physicians who stray from the recommended vaccine schedule, and the role of the media in creating or removing barriers to vaccination.
Read Full RAIR Article on Italian Leader Vittorio Sgarbi's speech
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