Cancer, Cosmetics, and Hair Dye: When April Fool's Day comes all year long

Its that special day in the year. Comes at the start of April, when the northern hemisphere weather is starting to warm up, the blossoms are out, and feelings of hope are high. Its April Fool's Day.

"For the eager prankster, nothing beats April Fools' Day, a light-hearted tradition that's several hundred years old.

"A lot of people think [April Fools' Day] is just obnoxious, and just wish it would stop," said Alex Boese, curator of the Museum of Hoaxes in San Diego, California.

"But people who love pranks really love the day and refuse to give up the tradition. They're the ones who keep it alive."" (Graeme Stemp-Morlock, April Fools' Day Facts: Behind the Laughs, National Geographic News, March 28, 2008)

Some people get tired of all those pranks, and really wish they would stop. But there are those hardcore types out there who just totally love pranks ("A mischievous trick or practical joke."!
Mischief: "Damage, destruction, or injury caused by a specific person or thing".

We've carefully studied the Jewish tobacco business, which causes mass destruction. That's "a specific person or thing" that inflicts one nasty prank on mankind -- year after year.

While some people might find the smoker's lungs depicted at left totally attractive and interesting, this sort of advertising wouldn't work for the masses. If the tobacco industry got too honest, sales would drop off a cliff. And why let sales go off the cliff, if the sheep can go?

After all, its a matter of dollars and sense.

But just face it, the world is a big place, and there are a lot of fools out there. Say that only about 25% of people in the world fall for the tobacco prank. What about the rest of them?

"Boese notes, however, that the number of pranks in the home and at the office has decreased in recent years in the United States, and has been replaced by large institutionalized media hoaxes, he said." (Stemp-Morlock, supra)

Wow! Ordinary people are getting tired of "pranks" at home. Why should they even bother, when there are those "large institutionalized media hoaxes"? We learned here that "The film is the advertising vehicle. And smoking is the message."

"Sarah Jessica Parker was born on March 25, 1965 in Nelsonville, Ohio, to Stephen Parker, a Jewish American businessman, and Barbara, her mother." (Sarah Jessica Parker, BuddyTV) Advertising vehicles in which she has appeared include "the HBO series Sex and the City, where she played Carrie, a writer of a sex-themed column in a newspaper. She started producing the show on its third season and, after five losses, won an Emmy award for her lead role. In 2008, the movie adaptation of Sex and the City was a worldwide hit." (id.)

Ms. Parker is so beautiful, and oh so blond. In the films. At right we see a picture without the hair dye. Its just black hair, which is customary for Jews.

But looking at Ms. Parker in her films, you would never know.

The medium is the film, and the message is: You too can be beautiful if you buy our paints.

"Our" paints? We consider the magazine Teen Vogue, brought to teen women by the Jew Jonathan Newhouse, chairman of Conde Nast International. (

The magazine appears thanks to the "company's 71-year-old Jewish owner, Si Newhouse," and "his cousin Jonathan Newhouse, 46, who heads the company's international operations." (Michael Leapman, The NS Profile - Conde Nast, New Statesman, June 14, 1999,

"Our power comes from having this group of magazines at one end of the market that give us 73 per cent of upmarket magazine advertising - that's the blue-chip advertisers such as Estee Lauder, Ralph Lauren, Calvin Klein, Gucci, L'Oreal". (id.) Jewish companies naturally bring their advertising to Jewish magazines.

There are no secrets here. These people say they have power. And so they show beautiful girls on the cover. And for all those not-so-beautiful readers? Well, "Ready, Set, Shop"!

Special paints are available in so many colors. If you paint up, and get the right hair color, you too can run pranks on society.

But at the same time as you run these pranks, the cosmetics business is probably running a job on you:

Often these brightly-colored packages contain cancer-causing chemicals like butylated hydroxyanisole, titanium dioxide, and dozens of other cancer-causing agents according to Dr. Sam Epstein, a cancer scientist at the University of Illinois in Chicago. (Erica Johnson, Cosmetics and the cancer connection, CBCnews, January 28, 2003,

"Mainstream cosmetics produced by mainstream industries are literally a witch’s brew of carcinogenic ingredients," Epstein told Marketplace.

"Those are ugly words to the beauty business. Epstein’s 40 years of research have convinced him loads of personal care products may be giving us cancer.

Epstein’s research found a common skin cream contains at least two ingredients linked to cancer. A mascara: three. A blush: four. A lipstick: five." (Id.)
While the amount contained is small, when used regularly, the damage is cumulative. (Id.)

So CBCnews decided to ask the producers about this. Tried to interview a dozen cosmetics companies. But none of them would talk. (Id.)

The adverse effects of cosmetics build up over years of use. (Tim Utton, Daily Mail, April 8, 2002,

The head of cosmetics at Health Canada, Hugh Davis, describes cosmetics as “high risk”. (Johnson, Id.)

And a California study shows that women who use permanent hair dye double their risk of bladder cancer. (Id.)

And can you rely on the label? Often the carcinogenic contents are not even listed (Id.)

As Dr. Jean Munro, medical director of the Breakspear Hospital in Hertfordshire, says, “There is no question that people are being damaged by their cosmetics. So many things are put into cosmetics now that are carcinogenic, and it is allowed because cosmetics are not considered to be as serious as drugs or food. One of the most extreme cases I have seen was a woman whose bone marrow was affected by chemicals used in hair dye. The situation as it is is plainly dangerous - unacceptably so.” (Tim Utton, Daily Mail, April 8, 2002,

But just as with the blackened smokers' lungs, the cosmetics advertising doesn't show you the many cancer cases resulting from cosmetics use. No, its just happy smiling girls -- girls who would look good without cosmetics.

But its all just a prank, right? There's definitely mischief, because "Damage, destruction, or injury" ensues. We recall that a prank is "A mischievous trick". Well, women are being tricked every day of the year!

"Ready, Set, Shop"! And we'll make you beautiful. So beautiful that you'll shrivel away with cancer.

Ah, you wish this sort of prank would just go away?

"But people who love pranks really love the day and refuse to give up the tradition. They're the ones who keep it alive."" (Graeme Stemp-Morlock, April Fools' Day Facts: Behind the Laughs, National Geographic News, March 28, 2008) And make a ton of money out of doing that. You see, for these people every day in the year is April Fool's Day.stats for wordpress

And the sheep line up at the box office to get into those special films (the advertisements). They get the message, "Ready, Set, Shop", and the deceived sheep act on it.

"The GOYIM are a flock of sheep, and we are their wolves. And you know what happens when the wolves get hold of the flock? ..." Protocol 11