Twitter is best known for its leftist and government-bound bubble. Lately, however, she has had little to laugh about there: not only have there been repeated calls for the resignation of Karl Lauterbach, who is admired by convinced vaccinators, but also the hashtag #ichhabemitmachen recently led to immense outrage again. With #ichreuedievaccination, vaccinated people are now going one better – it is all too clear here that the myth of the effective and safe Covid shot has finally had its day.
Dealing with Twitter could remind some of the old school days: the dumbest are always the loudest – but in the end it’s often the normal people who prevail. While left-wing tweeters are often directly recognizable by their foul language (“Querficker”) and a truly impressive argumentative force (“Delete yourself”) and accordingly deserve little attention, there are still adults in the rest of the spectrum who are interested in a communicative exchange. The hashtag #I regret the vaccination has been causing a lot of discussion on the social network since Sunday: There are now a number of testimonials from people who have been vaccinated against Covid, but are by no means satisfied with this decision. Either because they suffer from side effects themselves or know victims of vaccine damage, or because they openly admit that they were simply blackmailed and acted against their beliefs.
Emergency room, persistent pain, deaths in friends
A selection of tweets too side effects of vaccinations You will find here:
In fact, the bubble, which is true to the narrative, claims to have found inconsistencies in two tweets (out of thousands): The users seemed to describe themselves as unvaccinated in other tweets, but reported side effects of their vaccination under the hashtag. That actually seems questionable but hardly as questionable as the reaction of the vaccination fanatics, who then found that all tweeters describing their negative experiences were lying:
Those affected have little understanding for such claims:
“I was blackmailed”
Other tweeters don’t complain about side effects but don’t stand behind their decision to get the shot. Many of them have been forced to be vaccinated by their employer, others simply hoped for the promised normality and still others grieve that they might have supported the agitation and discrimination against unvaccinated people by giving in.
For all these people one thing is certain: There won’t be another vaccination shot for them – vaccination fascists can foam and rage as they want. The narrative fueled by politics did not survive the reality check.
Under the respective tweets, there is sometimes a heated discussion as to whether those affected are not “their own fault” – but in truth it is high time that society got back together as far as possible instead of getting caught up in finger pointing. Growing together with those who describe every victim of vaccine damage as a “crook” or accuse him of a liar (and, in case of doubt, threaten critical journalists with death), will presumably never take place – it certainly doesn’t have to, after all, these people exclude themselves . But if the rest of the people could go back to a basic level of understanding for one another—vaccinated or unvaccinated, regretting the vaccination or not—much would be gained. After all, there have long been enough other problems that only a largely united people can solve.