Conspiracy Theories

Jackson, a veteran Eagles receiver, shared an anti-Semitic conspiracy theory on Instagram.
The Republican Party has a conspiracy cult problem. And it's not going away.
Numerous groups campaigning against coronavirus quarantines have become hubs for misinformation about Black Lives Matter and vaccines.
The far-right conspiracy movement has flourished amid the pandemic, rendering its disinformation campaign stronger than ever ahead of the presidential election.
"America is not a racist country," ranted the Fox News personality, who has a long history of racist rhetoric.
“I’m mad because people are trying to test my character and the person that I am and my integrity," NASCAR's only top-level Black driver told CNN's Don Lemon.
The CNN anchor exploded at the press secretary's defense of the president's baseless smear about a Buffalo, New York, protester injured by police.
Backing this theory takes "a special kind of monster," the "Jimmy Kimmel Live!" host said.
Graphic video showed two police officers shoving Martin Gugino to the ground, seriously injuring him.
Talk radio hosts like Rush Limbaugh have spread wild misinformation about the virus as they defend Trump's botched response to the pandemic.