Warnings about bottled water injected with poison that circulated on social media in March 2018 weren’t based on credible reports.
Thieves Cloning Car Remote Codes, Breaking Into Cars-Truth! Summary of eRumor: Thieves are using wireless devices to clone auto door lock codes transmitted by wireless key fobs, allowing them to…
Legitimate prayer requests for Heaven Ray Cox, a 15-year-old Texas girl, circulated in November 2017 after the teen was reported missing.
False warnings not to accept friend requests from Facebook hacker Andrea Wilson that spread in November 2017 are based on legitimate threats.
Warnings about Bad Rabbit ransomeware are credible — but the virus had only targeted corporate networks outside the U.S. as of October 26, 2017.
Searching “following me” on Facebook won’t reveal secret or unwanted followers — it will accounts where the phrase “following me” appears.
Warnings not to accept friend requests from hacker James Woods that surfaced in August 2017 weren’t tied to legitimate cybersecurity threats.
A baseless warning that clicking on a video called “popcorn carnival” or “carnival of the popcorn” on WhatsApp will destroy users phones has gone viral.
There’s not enough info to determine if a phantom item showing up on Walmart receipts as jajket 000000000001K bills customers for $10 for nothing.
Claims that there is lead in Walmart jelly shoes and jelly sandals that emerged in July 2017 were based on unverifiable personal accounts.