One thing I can’t stand is when news articles misrepresent and twist the facts to get more views. Its pretty sickening when people are getting angry at the wrong person. As I see it Jim Carry has a point based that:

I think is a reasonable position, I bet that Jim Carry has doctor friends and researchers that can back up this claim and history. On the Rollingstone website it states this:

The strict bill also removes vaccination exemptions based on religious beliefs, The Hollywood Reporter writes. “I am not anti-vaccine. I am anti-Thimerosal, anti-mercury. They have taken some of the mercury-laden Thimerosal out of vaccines. NOT ALL,” Carrey tweeted. “The CDC can’t solve a problem they helped start. It’s too risky to admit they have been wrong about mercury/Thimerasol. They are corrupt.” Carrey ended his rant by telling parents to check out the documentary Trace Amounts.

Read more:
Follow us: @rollingstone on Twitter | RollingStone on Facebook

Mercury is harmful and thats how the “mad hatter disease” is started… here more details…

Mad hatter disease, or mad hatter syndrome, is a commonly used name for occupational chronic mercury poisoning among hatmakers whose felting work involved prolonged exposure to mercury vapours. The neurotoxic effects included tremor and the pathological shyness and irritability characteristic of erethism.

Use of inorganic mercury in the form of mercuric nitrate to treat the fur of small animals for the manufacture of felt hats seems to have begun in 17th-century France and from there spread to England by the end of the century with the Huguenots. By the Victorian era the hatters’ condition had become proverbial, as reflected in popular expressions like “mad as a hatter” and “the hatters’ shakes“. Similar phenomena had been described in St Petersburg, Russia, in 1829. In France, the National Academy of Medicine described the health hazards in 1869, and in 1898 a law was passed to protect hatmakers from the risks of mercury exposure. In Britain, mercury poisoning among hatters had become a rarity by the turn of the 20th century. In the United States, where the occupational illness was thoroughly described in New Jersey in 1860, the practice continued until 1941; mercury poisoning in the hatmaking industries of Danbury, Connecticut gave rise to the expression “the Danbury shakes“. Hatmakers in Tuscany, Italy, were also affected and exposed workers received financial compensation.

source Wikipedia

Now this:

And this:

makes sense as he is a cornserned father and forcing his children to take vaccianes in question which he strongly convinced on the evidence presented and not some crazy notion of that all vaccianes are evil WHICH ISN’T HIS MESSAGE HE IS TRYING TO GIVE!

Thank you and goodnight