Real Justice PAC Forced to Retract Lie Joe Gonzales Was “Elected” D.A.

Initial Facebook messages from the editor to Real Justice PAC

Real Justice PAC was forced to remove lies on its website that its endorsed candidate Joe Gonzales was “elected” San Antonio District Attorney. The misinformation was on the PAC’s website after he won the Democratic primary against incumbent Nico LaHood.

Autism Investigated first contacted the PAC with proof Sunday night, to which there was no response. Only after Autism Investigated threatened to complain to the Federal Election Commission the following afternoon were the lies finally removed. Even more bizarrely, the PAC responded “Thanks for catching that and all of your support!”

Apparently, the PAC is trying to pretend like Autism Investigated did not ruffle its feathers. It’s an unconvincing charade given that the PAC’s co-founder Shaun King already blocked Autism Investigated’s editor for writing about King’s hypocrisy and fake race claims.

Even more unconvincing is the PAC’s implication that it was a mistake. The sham claim had been on the website for weeks. Real Justice is entirely made up of seasoned political operatives from Bernie Sanders‘ campaign. Surely they all know the difference between winning a primary and actually being elected to public office. They just couldn’t continue conflating the two after being called out.

Whatever D.A. LaHood decides to do is up to him. Hopefully, he will endorse Gonzales’ Republican opponent Tylden Shaeffer. If LaHood endorses Shaeffer, Real Justice PAC’s lie that San Antonio’s D.A. race is already over should be one of the cited reasons.

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3 Thoughts on “Real Justice PAC Forced to Retract Lie Joe Gonzales Was “Elected” D.A.

  1. Hans Litten on March 21, 2018 at 12:32 pm said:

    Even the horses aren’t safe from these pro-vaccine monsters :

    http://www.abc.net.au/news/rural/2018-03-21/classs-action-launched-against-hendra-vaccine-makers/9572480

    Horse owners launch $53 million class action against Hendra vaccine maker Zoetis
    Horse owners have launched a $53 million law suit against the pharmaceutical company responsible for developing the Hendra vaccine.

    The owners, from New South Wales and Queensland, are claiming that Zoetis Australia PTY LTD did not provide adequate warnings about the potential side effects of the vaccine on their horses.

    Half a million horses across Australia have been vaccinated since 2012.

    Another 1,500 have experienced adverse reactions and have not been able to return to their regular work.

    The barrister instructed by LHD Lawyers, John Lowe, said Zoetis failed to inform horse owners of the potential side effects and have breached the Agricultural and Veterinary Chemicals Act by failing to properly trial and test the vaccine before its release.

    “The reality is the vets that administered the vaccination initially didn’t give the owners any warning at all,” Mr Lowe said.

    “Many of the horse owners would not have agreed to the inoculation had they been warned of the possible side effects.”

  2. Hans Litten on March 26, 2018 at 12:52 pm said:

    Quite brilliant how despicable these vaccine mobsters are !

    First they give you Guillame Barre Syndrome from one of their poisons and then they try to persuade you to take another noxious concoction (the failed BCG) to cure the first malady they caused :

    http://urhealthguide.com/new-vaccine-fibromyalgia-treatment-actually-work/
    If someone could give you a vaccine that would cure your fibromyalgia, would you do it? That may sound like a dream, but it’s closer to reality than you might think. Los Angeles-based biomedical firm EpicGenetics and Massachusetts General Hospital researchers are seeking approval from the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) to conduct a clinical trial next year to test the Bacille Calmette-Guerin (BCG) vaccine as a potential treatment for fibromyalgia.

    BCG is a generic tuberculosis vaccine that is almost a 100 years old and has been safely administered millions of times,” explained Dr. Denise Faustman, head of the Faustman Lab at Massachusetts General Hospital. “For over 10 years, our research group at Massachusetts General Hospital have been actively investigating the role that the BCG vaccine could play in treating various forms of autoimmunity. Our current focus is type 1 diabetes, but globally BCG is being tested in a number of autoimmune diseases. Over the next two years we will begin clinical testing of BCG in fibromyalgia.”

    According to the World Health Organization, more than 100 million children are given the BCG vaccine each year. It’s mainly used in developing countries where tuberculosis is still active. The BCG vaccine is not available in the United States because of the low risk of infection. In the U.S., BCG is used in a small number of patients to treat bladder cancer.

  3. Hans Litten on March 26, 2018 at 1:06 pm said:

    They’ve known all along :

    http://yournewswire.com/1991-government-document-confirms-tdap-vaccine-causes-microcephaly/

    Research published in The National Center for Biotechnology Information reveals that the U.S. government knew as early as 1991 that the Tdap vaccine causes microcephaly.

    Among symptomatic cases, presumed causes are frequently grouped according to the timing of the suspected insult as occurring pre-, peri-, or postnatally. Prenatal factors are thought to account for 20 to 30 percent of cases. This category includes cerebral anomalies, chromosomal disorders, neurocutaneous syndromes such as tuberous sclerosis, inherited metabolic disorders, intrauterine infections, family history of seizures, and microcephaly (Bobele and Bodensteiner, 1990; Kurokawa et al., 1980; Ohtahara, 1984; Riikonen and Donner, 1979).
    Among the earliest case reports suggesting a possible link between infantile spasms and pertussis immunization are those of Baird and Borofsky (1957). They described 24 children who had hypsarrhythmia and infantile myoclonic seizures and whose development prior to the onset of spasms was apparently normal. Nine cases of infantile spasms were reported to have occurred between 1 and 5 days after DPT vaccination.

    Three of these nine children also had a history of perinatal complications that the authors thought might have been related to a risk of infantile spasms. The authors also stated, on the basis of a review of published EEG tracings, that hypsarrhythmia was present in two of the affected children described by Byers and Moll (1948). Since these early case reports, additional cases of infantile spasms in association with pertussis immunization have been described in the literature (Fukuyama et al., 1977; Millichap, 1987; Portoian-Shuhaiber and Al Rashied, 1986). The time intervals reported between vaccination and the onset of infantile spasms have been from minutes to weeks (Melchior, 1971).

    One of the largest case series of infantile spasms following pertussis immunization was published by Millichap (1987). Six children ranging in age from 2 to 9 months were included. The time interval from immunization to the onset of spasms was from 6.5 hours to 5 days, and first seizures were reported to have occurred in conjunction with the first, second, or third doses of pertussis vaccine.

    Except for one case who had experienced myoclonic seizures since birth, no mention was made of the children having seizures prior to immunization. In reviewing the etiology and treatment of infantile spasms, Millichap (1987) listed the postulated mechanisms for pertussis-related seizures as (1) a direct neurotoxic effect, (2) an immediate immune reaction, (3) delayed cellular hypersensitivity reaction, and (4) vaccine-induced activation of a latent neurotropic virus infection.

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