Fake microchip content is being spread on social media, and many conspiracy theorists say COVID-19 is just a cover for tracking people using vaccines.
United States of America. 20% of Americans say there are chips in vaccines
Although there is no evidence to support such a claim, probe conducted by YouGov and “The Economist” showed that 15 percent. Americans think this conspiracy theory is “probably true,” and another 5% think it is “certainly true.”
The same study shows that 27 percent. Americans in the 30-44 age group believe this theory is correct. It is also backed by 8 percent. of incumbent President Joe Biden voters and 29 percent. Former President Donald Trump, as well as 14 percent of Democratic supporters and 32 percent of Republican supporters. President United States of America Joe Biden He said a few days ago that social media is “killing people” by allowing misinformation about COVID-19 vaccines.
One version of the vaccine microchip conspiracy theory claims that the epidemic is a “cover” for the world governmentWho – by means of microchips given in vaccines – want to monitor their fellow citizens. Another version says that billionaire Bill Gates, one of the biggest proponents of vaccines, is behind the introduction of microchips in vaccines. Both were rejected several times.
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