Click the links below to learn more about how major organizations are censoring certain vaccine viewpoints.
We share these examples with you so that you can understand how vaccine censorship is happening, and what kinds of vaccine viewpoints are being targeted. You can then accommodate for this censorship in your personal research. We recommend using the search engine DuckDuckGo, and the social media platform MeWe, in order to conduct a comprehensive study of the subject.
It is legal, and in some cases prudent, to censor inappropriate or dangerous material. However, it can interfere with making a truly informed choice on vaccines when information is censored.
Vaccine Injury Quilt is a Facebook group where families share stories of vaccine injury they have experienced. Try looking up "injury quilt" in the FB search. Then try looking up "Vaccine Injury Quilt" and see how far down you need to scroll through the results before you can find it.
Facebook frequently inserts a "pop-up" box before you click on vaccine-related groups, advising you to get your information from the CDC.
In a public statement, Facebook promised to censor "vaccine misinformation."
This article accuses Google of manipulating auto-complete.
Instagram also has pledged to block anti-vaccine hashtags in their statement here.
For example, try the hashtag "#vaccineinjury." It has more than 20,000 posts, but they have all been blocked because they don't meet community standards.
Try finding this YouTube video of Del Bigtree testifying to the International Tribunal for Natural Justice on the subject of vaccine safety. Even typing the exact title of the video does not generate the video in a search.
This article also outlines YouTube's agreement to ban anti-vaccine ads.
Pinterest has also released a statement that they plan to direct vaccine searches only to major health groups, as well as ban ads on those pages in order to prevent "misinformation."