The alphabet soup of government agencies spends more than a billion tax dollars every year to companies like Edelman, Danya and AIR, to spread propaganda to taxpayers who seek accurate information about health care.
For example, those who contact the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) are referred to these third-party social marketing (e.g. propaganda) websites that have no obligation to reply with accurate information. Disclaimers posted on all government websites warn that information provided by third party websites is unreliable. If one digs through the propaganda and asks more questions, the propagandists refer the user to his own doctor for further information, without stating that most doctors only have access to the same unreliable propaganda. This informational “shell game” prevents taxpayers from receiving reliable information from the government bureaucracies they fund.
There are too many US Government agencies and websites to catalogue, but the motives and practices described at this link can be found on innumerable websites, none of which affirm the evidence provided.
Agencies like the CDC rely heavily on estimates like those described by epidemiologist James Chin MD, whose estimate of HIV incidence in the US was based entirely upon a conversation between six doctors over two bottles of bourbon in 1986. Despite dramatic population increases and other changes since then, Dr. Chin’s estimate remains unchanged. Questions are referred to third-party propagandists who have no training, expertise, or accountability with regard to epidemiology or disease.