The pandemic and the war in Ukraine: Connecting the unconnected
Original article (in Montenegrin) was published on 21/02/2022 Since its very inception, the coronavirus pandemic has been linked to various conspiracies: from alleged
Andreas Noack and graphene hydroxide which does not exist: There is no “razor” in Covid-19 vaccines
Andreas Noack’s unsubstantiated claims about the alleged discovery of graphene hydroxide in vaccines against Covid-19 are viral on social media.
Dolls in hospital beds are not “evidence” of faking the pandemic
Photos showing dolls in hospital beds are manipulatively presented on social media as “proof” that the Covid-19 pandemic was fake.
A complex conspiracy theory about the alleged persecution and murder of Andreas Noack
The conspiracy theory about the alleged persecution of Andreas Noack by the authorities and his alleged murder has spread on social networks and websites.
Nestorovic believes that the director of the WHO admitted that vaccines kill children
While anti-vaxxers do not believe in numerous scientific studies proving the effectiveness of coronavirus vaccines.
“Fight for the truth”, but with lies: Google’s application for the “new world order”
“While we were all sleeping, the Covid-19 exposure application was installed on our phones, and it cannot be deleted”, states the text and video of the site called Fight for the truth.
The omicron strain was not “announced” several months ago
A photo is circulating on social media suggesting that the World Health Organization, the World Economic Forum, Johns Hopkins University and the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation have announced the emergence of omicron.
Conspiracy theory: Former Chancellor Sebastian Kurz and the fictional rejection of “medical apartheid” in Austria
After Sebastian Kurz resigned from the position of Chancellor of Austria, a claim appeared on social networks that the reason for that was his “refusal to participate in medical apartheid”.
Gates knew about the bottles found in Pennsylvania, labeled “smallpox”? There is no evidence
Early last week, several bottles labeled “smallpox” were found in a laboratory in Pennsylvania, the American Center for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) announced.