‘YouTube has revealed it’s extending it’s misinformation fight to eliminate false claims regarding a potential Covid-19 vaccination.

Claims which conflict with local health authorities, such as the UK NHS and the WHO, will be removed.

This includes claims that the vaccine will kill people or cause infertility and the conspiracy theories of implantation of microchips in vaccine recipients.

It has recently spread both theories of conspiracy. Half of the Fox News viewers believe that Bill Gates wants to use a coronavirus vaccine in Americans for global surveillance, according to polls.

In London, demonstrators against the vaccination gathered at Trafalgar Square claiming that the coronavirus is a hoax or, if it exists, government lock-downs should be stopped. By the end of 2020, the World Health Organization says a COVID-19 new treatment could be ready.

The Covax Global Vaccine Facility (GCF), which intends to supply two billion doses by 2021, is developing nine investigational vaccines.
YouTube just now eliminates some coronavirus misleading information.

Includes claims that the virus does not exist, contents that discourage people from looking for medical care or contests local health advice. Since February, the Video hosting site has ‘removed over 200K of COVID-19 information related to dangerous or misleading information.”

Information that “comes close to” breaching the organization’s Community standards and requirements is presumably only around one percent of content watched in the United States. Even so, the corporation has since January 2019 reduced the recommendations for this restricted content.

YouTube is also not the only giant technology that struggles to contain misleading information concerning coronavirus. According to studies, social media platforms are really only taking a two percent of reported vaccine disclosure reports.

Facebook also said it will suspend vaccine advertisements on its portal, except for government vaccine advertisements. Twitter also added new labels and warning messages to “provide additional context and information” to tweets with “disputed or misleading information” about the coronavirus.  However, Facebook misinformation remains worse than in 2016, and increased by 2020.