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Terry Rosio claims that "anti-vax" is offensive as well as n-word in tweet



Terry Rosio has caused a reaction with his tweet Image: Jesse Grant / Getty Images for Disney)

Hollywood writer Terry Rosio is called to compare what's called anti-vaxxer to be called an n-word.

Rosio is a screenwriter behind the classics like Aladdin, Shrek and Pirates of the Caribbean, and therefore your childhood has been canceled.

The 58-year-old has been the subject of a major reaction after he criticized the other writer to promote the purchase of UNICEF vaccine kits.

Julie Benson shares a Reddit article that urges people to donate vaccines to their relatives' names for anti-vaccination, saying "I'm not saying you need to buy it and then send a vaccine-related relative card saying you are provided to rescue vaccinations on their behalf, but in fact it is exactly what I say. "

Rosio wrote: "My heart goes out to all parents of damaged children's vaccines, who not only need to withstand the grief of their loss, but also the showcase of ill-informed and insensitive people (as they are here).

"Anti-Vax is equivalent to calling someone n ***** and makes little sense."

Yes, in one fell swoop, an Oscar-nominated screenwriter said vaccinations were wrong, compared to what was called anti-vax to racial defamation, and cited the racial libel as a whole. There is a lot to be unpacked.

Immediately, others from the film and TV industry and those who came across a tweet in Rossio for all the mistakes of that post.

Jeffrey Grub tweeted, "God, this is such a good point. I remember how American founders and citizens worked for skeptics of vaccines for years. And then, even after releasing them, the government has strengthened the laws to marginalize vaccine deniers and give them denounced wealth and opportunities. It is history.

"Carrying out that comparison will only be offensive if, say, denials of vaccines just mocked just like any other idea on the margin. And also if the vaccine deniers had every opportunity to carry out peer-reviewed research to prove their ideas .

"But, of course, we all know that this is not just a typical social quality control that every other idea must pass. And who among us was not at the public whipping of denials of vaccines trying to do even the most basic research?

"Oh, and finally: eat it, Terry."

Boom.

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While another person responded: "My heart goes out to all children with paralysis, measles and other incredibly preventable diseases whose parents choose not to vaccinate them …"

However, Rossio doubled to his anti-vaccinated beliefs, although he decided to censor the n-word in later tweets.

He wrote: "Do you realize that you use the equivalent of an n-word in the promotion of memes that denote people like anti-vax? Do you realize that the same collectivist stereotypes lie behind the belittling of any group with a label? Do you have feelings about vaccine-damaged children and parents?

"It does not seem that you have a problem to promote deliberately harmful ideas, unfounded medical advice, stereotypical labeling, and insensitivity to injured children and parents, and yet to consider with me when all I've done is to call you on your actions?"

Other stars who have caused controversy with their beliefs against vaccination are: Kat Von D, Jim Carrey, Jenny McCarthy, Charlie Sheen and Alicia Silverstone.

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