Madonna's Instagram account flagged for spreading misinformation

Brenda Watkins
July 29, 2020

The online video reveals Dr Stella Immanuel, a major care doctor in Houston, Texas, claiming to have dealt with 350 coronavirus individuals with hydroxychloroquine.

She wrote: 'The Truth will set us all Free. But some people dont want to hear the truth. Notably the people in power that stand to create money from the extended hunt for a vaccine that has been established and proven and has been available for decades. "They would rather let fear control the people and let the rich get richer and the poor get poorer", Madonna wrote.

"Madonna completed by announcing Stella Immanuel - with a history of earning odd medical claims between mysterious DNA, witchcraft along with the illuminati, also is still preacher of a church having an anti-gay position - has been her own" hero".

USA Today reported that the video that was linked to her account, which is followed by 15 million, was blurred out with a warning that declared the video contained "False Information".

For Madonna's post, Instagram warns "primary claims in this information are factually inaccurate".

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Tech censors soon cracked down on the pop star. I can't believe that you are endorsing this unsafe quackery. "Hopefully your site has been hacked and you're just about to explain it". From a petal-filled bathtub, she said: "What's awful about it is that it is manufactured us all equal in lots of approaches, and what is wonderful about is, is that it is produced us all equal in several strategies". AdvertisementThe video was removed by Twitter, Facebook, and YouTube - and shared by President Donald Trump and his son, Donald Trump Jr.

The video in question showed a group called America's Frontline Doctors speaking outside the US Supreme Court building at an event organised by Tea Party Patriots Action.

And in March, the "Like a Prayer" hitmaker posted a controversial video dubbing the coronavirus "the great equalizer", while lounging in a lavish bathtub sprinkled with rose petals.

Madonna's Instagram post was flagged on Tuesday night, July 29 for spreading misinformation. Fact-checkers note that there is not yet a cure for COVID-19 and that the drug hydroxychloroquine is not a cure, as Immanuel claims.

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