Alex Jones “Defends” Rand Paul On Vaccines By Attacking “Whore,” “Trash, Tramp, Filth, Scum” CNBC Anchor

Alex Jones defended Sen. Rand Paul (R-KY) from media attacks over his controversial vaccination remarks by lashing out against a CNBC anchor who challenged Paul, according to Media Matters.

Jones, who helped Paul get elected to the Senate in 2010, called CNBC’s Kelly Evans a “whore” and a “pimp” for “signing on to a system of murder, you little piece of trash, tramp, filth, scum woman!”

Paul has been criticized after he said recently that vaccines should be voluntary because there are purportedly “many tragic cases of walking, talking, normal children who wound up with profound mental disorders after vaccines.”

Jones later added that the government is trying to “bully us into medical tyranny. That’s what Obamacare is.”

“They don’t have the moral authority to tell us anything with their history of secret testing and the rest of it! It’s sick! It’s a sick joke! Man — these people make me want to throw up.”

Jones proceeded to attack the CNBC journalist with misogynistic language for challenging Paul about vaccines during her interview on February 2nd.  Jones called her “a media whore. She’s there to whore out the American people and sell us lies. She’s not a whore, she’s a pimp.”

Jones concluded that people like Evans – a “dumb lady” – are “signing on to a system of murder, you little piece of trash, tramp, filth, scum woman! You arrogant piece of garbage!

“I’m sick of all you people up there lecturing us. She’s the type of woman that wants Super Bowl ads to say, ‘Sorry you had a boy.’ All a bunch of pinhead cult members.”

San Francisco And Its ‘Zero-Waste’ Program

Toppled waste bins on 17th Street near Temple Street in San Francisco.In 2009, San Francisco became the first city in the country to require that residents and businesses alike separate from their trash compostable items, like food scraps, and recyclable goods, like paper, metals, and plastic, into separate bins.

Robert Haley, the city’s zero-waste manager, thinks the city can cut its landfill totals in half through education and incentives.The owners of single-family homes pay more than 12 times as much each month for a 32-gallon trash bin as they do for recycling and composting bins. And they can save more than $9 per month by switching from a 32-gallon trash bin to a 20-gallon bin. “We don’t need a lot of programs and policies here,” he said. “We need a lot better participation.”

The goal is to have zero waste going to landfills or incinerators by 2020.

“I think it’s extremely ambitious,” Haley said of the goal. “It would be hard for me with a straight face to say, ‘In six years, nothing is going to go to the landfill.’ But we want to get as close as we can to that.”