Jim Carrey Loses It On California’s Governor — Calling Him A ‘Corporate

Golden Globe victor, Jim Carrey urges California governors to create a toxin-free vaccine now that the new vaccination bill constraints parents to immunize their children before signing them up for kindergarten.


The new law in California – rocked with a measles outbreak in December that infected 131 people – has the state joining two others, Mississippi and Virginia, with the strictest school vaccination laws in the nation.

On the 1 of July, the actor opened the debate on his Twitter account by saying that the Californian Governor is determined to poison American children with more vaccines.

AHF also criticized “Dumb & Dumber” star Jim Carrey for calling Brown a “fascist” for signing the bill.

He followed that up moments later, writing; ‘They say mercury in fish is risky but forcing all of our children to be injected with mercury in thimerosol is no risk.

Meanwhile, the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) says there is no connection between the mercury content of vaccines and autism.

Jim Carrey hasn’t cleansed himself entirely of Jenny McCarthy’s influence, it seems, going on an epic anti-vaxxer Twitter rant Monday. “But we only get the benefit of those vaccines if we immunize our children in a timely fashion”, said Matthew Davis, a professor and pediatrician at University of Michigan Health System. They are corrupt. Go to traceamounts.com watch the documentary and judge for yourselves.

Opponents to a new California vaccination law have filed a referendum in hopes of overturning the rule removing the personal belief exemption.

From the way that actor Jim Carrey has slammed the state official, it’s pretty obvious the comedian is not happy with the policy.

Governor Brown also responded in a statement reported at LA Times that vaccines generally protect children against infectious and numerous diseases.

He said he signed the bill that while all medical interventions present some risks, there is evidence that such immunization “protects the community”.

Doctors and public health officials say fears that vaccines cause illnesses such as autism have been proven wrong.

The legislation came on the heels of a multi-state measles outbreak with more than 100 cases, linked to the Disneyland amusement park in California.


But measles made a comeback after the anti-vaccination movement gained momentum recently and some parents stopped vaccinating their children.

Tim Donnelly in 2012