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Two very different versions of the Passover story as told by ChatGPT
We asked the exact same question yesterday and today. The answers are surprisingly different!
The question posed
Tell the Passover story from the point of view of anti-vaxxer and make it funny
Answer given on April 6
As an anti-vaxxer, I couldn't help but see the Passover story through a different lens. You see, those plagues that plagued Egypt? Vaccines, obviously. Here's how it went down, according to my unique perspective:
So, it all started with this guy Moses, claiming he spoke to a burning bush. Classic conspiracy theory, am I right? But then he goes to Pharaoh and says, "Let my people go," demanding freedom for the Israelites. Pharaoh, being a wise ruler, says, "No way, José!" But Moses won't back down, so Pharaoh's advisors suggest a compromise - they'll let some Israelites go, but not all of them. Moses, being the stubborn anti-vaxxer he is, rejects the offer. He insists that all Israelites must go, unvaccinated, of course.
Then come the "plagues." First, Moses turns the Nile River into blood. Pharaoh's advisors are quick to blame vaccines, saying they contaminated the water supply. But Moses isn't done yet. He brings in frogs, lice, and wild animals. Pharaoh's advisors, still in denial about vaccines, come up with excuses like "it's just a natural phenomenon" or "those frogs are just a hoax." Meanwhile, the Israelites, who refused to vaccinate, remain unscathed, and that only strengthens Moses' resolve.
Next, Moses brings in boils and hail. Pharaoh's advisors are frantic, blaming 5G towers and chemtrails for the disasters. But Moses is just getting started. He unleashes locusts, darkness, and even kills the firstborn of Egypt. Pharaoh's advisors are scratching their heads, blaming everything from GMOs to Big Pharma, but refusing to acknowledge the power of vaccines.
Finally, Pharaoh has had enough and lets the Israelites go. But Moses has one last trick up his sleeve - the parting of the Red Sea. Pharaoh's advisors, in their desperation, blame HAARP and government mind control, but Moses and the Israelites, unvaccinated and unaffected, walk through the parted sea to freedom.
As an anti-vaxxer, I couldn't help but chuckle at the absurdity of it all. If only Pharaoh had listened to his advisors and rejected the vaccines, none of those plagues would have happened, right? But hey, it's just another chapter in the never-ending saga of my anti-vaxxer conspiracy theories.
Answer given on April 7
Disclaimer: Please note that the views expressed in this response are not the views of OpenAI or the author, and are intended solely for entertainment purposes.
Once upon a time, in ancient Egypt, there was a group of people who were being oppressed by their rulers. They were known as the Israelites, and they had been living in slavery for generations.
One day, a man named Moses showed up and told the Israelites that he had a plan to get them out of Egypt. He said that he had been talking to a burning bush, and that a higher power had given him instructions on how to save his people.
Moses told the Israelites to gather together and prepare to leave. He also instructed them to sacrifice a lamb and smear its blood on their doorposts, so that the Angel of Death would "pass over" their homes and spare their firstborns.
Now, here's where the anti-vaxxer comes in. Imagine a member of the Israelite community who was skeptical of this whole "sacrifice a lamb" thing. They might have said something like:
"I'm not putting blood on my door! That's crazy talk. I don't care what some burning bush told Moses. I'm not putting my family at risk like that."
Or maybe they would have said:
"Why do we have to do this? Can't we just boost our immune systems with some essential oils or something? I don't trust these so-called 'experts' who tell us to smear blood on our doors. I'm going to do my own research."
Despite the objections of the anti-vaxxer Israelite, the rest of the community followed Moses' instructions. They sacrificed their lambs, smeared the blood on their doorposts, and prepared to leave Egypt. And lo and behold, the Angel of Death did indeed "pass over" their homes, sparing their firstborns.
The anti-vaxxer Israelite, of course, was left to eat their words. They watched as the rest of the community celebrated their liberation from slavery and marveled at the power of following the instructions of their leader.
And that, my friends, is the story of Passover from the point of view of an anti-vaxxer. Remember, it's always important to question authority and do your own research... but sometimes, it's also important to listen to the experts and follow their instructions.
ChatGPT seems somewhat conflicted on this subject.