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Satire or disinformation? While mainly associated with humour, memes can also carry negative messages on emotive subjects.

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While mainly associated with humour, memes can also carry negative messages on emotive subjects.

A recent report looking at the online conversation about vaccines in English, French and Spanish, found that the theme of liberty and freedom was more common in English, and particularly in the US. Satire or disinformation?

When memes have been appearing on social media feeds for months, some people start questioning if there's anything to these false or baseless claims. It might seem obvious these images are not meant to be taken literally, but they are often shared in groups which are strongly opposed to vaccinations.

There is no evidence whatsoever to support these claims. Vaccines must meet a high standard of safety and effectiveness before they are approved for use - it's misleading to call them experimental.

Other posts seek to downplay the risks of coronavirus and suggest there is lookjng ulterior motive behind the development of a vaccine. Some of the most common memes about vaccines make it appear that eome vaccine can have some radical side effects. One we've seen uses images of someone applying clown make-up, suggesting requirements for wearing a mask will be followed by an "experimental vaccine" and then an "implantable microchip".

Covid vaccines: Who decides if they are safe?

It's true that vaccines can have side effects, but these are mostly mild such as a sore arm, headache or a raised temperature for a day or two. As for the microchip rumour, we've debunked that before. Vaccines go through rigorous safety checks before they can be administered nog the public, with side effects closely monitored.

Images of disfigured people or creatures are shared alongside claims that they show the "first person to receive the vaccine" or captions saying that the jab "didn't even hurt". Related Topics. Seb Cubbon, one of the co-authors of the report from anti-misinformation non-profit organisation First Draft, told the BBC this could be down to a of factors, including America's political history and the relationship that citizens perceive they have with the state.