Claims that Willie Nelson’s son, Eddie Nelson, requested prayers after his father fell ill are false. Nelson doesn’t have a son named Eddie.
Stormy Daniels’ attorney Michael Avenatti worked for Rahm Emanuel and Democratic campaigns while in college. It’s not clear what impact, if any, that’s had in Daniels’ case against the president.
It’s true that Alabama’s football team visited the White House and prayed with President Trump. But media coverage of the event has been mischaracterized.
Smallville actress Allison Mack did not confess to selling children to the Clintons or Rothschilds. That rumor came from a website known for fabricating reports.
A photo of small black larvae has been misidentified as a tick nest on social media. Actual tick larvae are much smaller and translucent, however.
There’s no sign at the U.S.-Mexico border promising “lots of free stuff ahead.” Photo editing software was used to create the fake sign.
False reports that comedian Michelle Wolf was convicted of bestiality came from a website that allows users to generate phony newspaper clippings.
There are legitimate questions about how the American Red Cross uses donations, but claims that it keeps 92 cents of every donation are false.
A website that publishes “Christian news satire” is behind false reports that British Prime Minister Theresa may reminded U.K. citizens that the state actually owns their children.
“FBI Corruption …. Decades in a Nutshell’ Commentary on Clinton Foundation-Misleading! Summary of eRumor: A commentary titled “FBI Corruption … Decades in a Nutshell” draws links between the Clinton Foundation,…