Twitter suspends US author Naomi Wolf for spreading misinformation about Covid vaccines

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Twitter suspends US author Naomi Wolf for spreading misinformation about Covid vaccines

  • US Author Naomi Wolf Banned From Twitter After Calling Dr Anthony Fauci ‘Satan’
  • Told her 140,000 followers vaccine passports ‘would cause a lot of … genocides’
  • Twitter said the suspension would be permanent and Dr. Wolf cannot appeal
  • Comes after her latest book, Outrages, was found to be factually incorrect in 2019

Twitter has suspended American author Naomi Wolf after she tweeted myths about Covid-19 vaccines.

dr. Wolf claimed that jabs was a “software platform that can receive uploads” in one tweet and later compared Dr. Anthony Fauci, the US’s top Covid advisor, with ‘satan’.

She also tweeted that vaccine passports “would mimic a situation that seems very familiar to me as a history student. This has been the start of many, many genocides.’

In another bizarre tweet, Dr. Wolf claimed she spoke to an Apple employee who told her they had “new technology to deliver vaccines (with) nanoparticles that allow you to travel back in time.”

Twitter has suspended US author Naomi Wolf after tweeting myths about Covid-19 vaccines

Twitter has suspended US author Naomi Wolf after tweeting myths about Covid-19 vaccines

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The author of “The Beauty Myth” had her account suspended after repeatedly propagating anti-vaxx theories and Dr. Anthony Fauci compared to ‘satan’ on the platform

The author told her 140,000 followers “the best way to show respect for health professionals if you’re healthy and under 65 is to socialize wisely and expose yourself to a low viral load.”

And in her most recent post, Dr. Wolf said, ‘It seems urgent for public health to segregate the urine/faeces of vaccinated people from the general sewage system/waterways’ until their potential contamination of non-vaccinated drinking water has been investigated. vaccinated people.

She also claimed that children should not wear masks and tweeted the outlandish claim that she “saw children with their lower faces hanging inert, absolutely immobile facial muscles, when they take off their masks.”

‘No! No!!’ she wrote in response to a photo of a teddy bear ‘helping in Leamington Spa #vaccination center as a volunteer steward of the NHS’.

And in March, Dr. Wolf was enticed to post a fake anti-vaxx quote that she thought was attributed to a doctor, but was in fact said by a porn star.

‘If a vaccine is effective, why do you have to pressure people to take it? Informed consent means people can make their own choices.”

Her suspension from the platform was welcomed by other users who said they were pleased to see an end to the “dangerous anti-vaxx nonsense” used by Dr. Wolf was scattered.

Others said she was the first person to be removed from the platform “because she was too stupid after giving us gems like ‘the vaccines make you time travel’, crying that a teddy bear might get a jab and worrying that there will be maybe vaccinated people are urine in the sewer they drink’.

The suspension of Dr.  Wolf of the platform was welcomed by some users who said she was banned 'because she was too stupid'

The suspension of Dr. Wolf of the platform was welcomed by some users who said she was banned ‘because she was too stupid’

Others criticized the suspension, saying it was a result of US government pressure and a restriction on free speech.

“How dare you, Twitter. Naomi Wolf asked some damn good questions about the rush to and consequences of massive vax. This is un-American silencing of dissident,” one user wrote.

Twitter said the suspension is permanent and that Dr. Wolf can’t appeal.

Others criticized the suspension, saying it was the result of US government pressure and a restriction on free speech.

Others criticized the suspension, saying it was the result of US government pressure and a restriction on free speech.

It is the latest in a series of problematic controversies that the American author has faced.

Her book, Outrages: Sex, Censorship, and the Criminalization of Love, was publicly discarded in 2019 after a BBC investigation revealed she had made serious investigative errors and misunderstood key legal terms.

dr. Wolf has also been accused of exaggerating the number of deaths from anorexia in her 1990 book The Beauty Myth and of “misrepresenting the brain” in her book Vaginas.

She has also claimed that the US military imported Ebola from Africa and planned to spread it at home.

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