Test your bullshit detector
Posted on May 26, 2017, at 3:42 p.m. ET
Meant as a piece of satire, the letter went viral and many people thought it was real, Snopes reports.
The source of the satirical video, which was widely shared on social media without context, is Jimmy Kimmel Live.
A website called Religionlo published a false story on Robertson. He did not make those comments, Snopes reports.
Police initially thought they were responding to a robbery, AP reports, but then found out the house was owned by the woman's former husband.
Conservative news outlet LifeZette wrote that the witness changed her story, but she really just said she was unsure about which part of the reporter's neck the politician's hands were allegedly placed on.
Although these Tweets were shared by the Daily Mail and the Huffington Post, they were sent after the attack took place. Here's all the misinformation going around about the Manchester bombing.
The tunnel entrance to the vault flooded, the Guardian reports, but the seeds are safe.
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