Twitter suspends Naomi Wolf after tweeting false alarms on anti-vaccine


Naomi Wolf

Naomi Wolf tweeted a wide range of unfounded theories about vaccines

American writer Naomi Wolf has been suspended from using Twitter after spreading false alarms about vaccines.

Dr. Wolf, famous for his third-wave feminist book “Cosmetology Myths,” posted a broad, unfounded theory of vaccines.

One tweet claimed that the vaccine was a “software platform that could receive uploads.”

She also compared Dr. Anthony Fauci, head of US Covid advisors, to “Satan” for more than 140,000 followers.

Most recently, she separated the urine and feces of jab-treated people from common sewage while tests were being conducted to measure the effects of drinking water on unvaccinated people. Tweeted that you need to.

On the topic of children wearing masks, she tweeted, “When I took off the mask, I saw children with their lower faces hanging down and their facial muscles not moving at all.”

Dr. Wolf was also tricked into tweeting a forged quote about an image of an American adult movie star dressed as a doctor.

Her stop is welcomed by many on the platform.

Professor Gavin Yemei tweeted, “Dr. Wolf is pitching a horribly dangerous anti-vaxx nonsense,” and tweeted “I’m happy.”

However, some have expressed concern that her suspension may be suppressing freedom of speech.

Journalist Mary Beth Pfeiffer said Dr. Wolf “asked a very good question about the mass rush into the Vax and its implications. This is a non-American who silences dissent.”

2019, US publisher of Dr. Wolf’s book We canceled the release after raising concerns about accuracy.

During an interview on BBC Radio, it became clear that the author had misunderstood important 19th-century English legal terms in the book.

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