- Oct 2021
CDC. (2021, September 8). How to Address COVID-19 Vaccine Misinformation. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. https://www.cdc.gov/vaccines/covid-19/health-departments/addressing-vaccine-misinformation.html
- clear information
- vaccine disinformation
- trusted messengers
- vaccine misinformation
- fallacy vs fact
- Aug 2021
Lopes, L., Stokes, M., & 2021. (2021, June 30). KFF COVID-19 Vaccine Monitor: June 2021. KFF. https://www.kff.org/coronavirus-covid-19/poll-finding/kff-covid-19-vaccine-monitor-june-2021/
- qualitative research
- Oct 2016
you are sent from God to be a message. Your life is a message
The word angel in English is a blend of Old English engel and Old French angele. Both derive from Late Latin angelus "messenger", which in turn was borrowed from Late Greek ἄγγελος ángelos.
The ángelos is the default Septuagint's translation of the Biblical Hebrew term mal’ākh denoting simply "messenger" without specifying its nature. In the Latin Vulgate, however, the meaning becomes bifurcated: when mal’ākh or ángelos is supposed to denote a human messenger, words like nuntius or legatus are applied. If the word refers to some supernatural being, the word angelus appears. Such differentiation has been taken over by later vernacular translations of the Bible, early Christian and Jewish exegetes and eventually modern scholars.