Fake accounts for Apple, Tesla, SpaceX, and countless other brands are duping Twitter users.
No, the attacker wasn't arrested in his underwear. And, no, the attacker wasn't a "friend."
The man burned his own garage and several vehicles, getting $61,000 from insurance and $17,000 from GoFundMe.
We realize that sounds like a contradiction in terms.
The photo is from Australia and was taken long after McDonald's abandoned frying its food in beef tallow.
The tech used was likely a modified Pepper's Ghost, which dates to the 1860s.
Would you eat a Whopper with currywurst and fried herring?
Jefferson gets credited with quotes about gun rights, crypto, and even covid-19 vaccine mandates.
The BBC says it's aware of the video and is trying to get the clip removed from social media.
Apps that promise to give users a better version of reality are helping create conspiracy theories.
The video was edited to make the mummy sound funnier.
There's even a conspiracy theory claiming Queen Elizabeth II actually died last year.
Even video game footage is going viral during Russia's invasion.
The 99-year-old actress didn't die from an adverse reaction to a covid-19 booster.
These were the photos, gifs, and videos that went viral for all the wrong reasons.
The BBC and Business Insider covered the new crypto uncritically in a wildly irresponsible move.
Conservative commentators like Erick Erickson seem to think it's real.
It probably didn't help that they were trying to pass off their 4- and 5-year-old kids as pre-teens.
Don't sell vaccination cards. Definitely don't do it on eBay.
The photo wasn't taken this week and actually shows support for Cuba's Communist government.