Canadian media reports “Pope arrested for possession of child pornography, trafficking, and incest” → Everything was fake | Gogo News

Canadian media reports “Pope arrested for possession of child pornography, trafficking, and incest” → Everything was fake

Pope Francis (266th Pope) arrested

Canada’s leading media, Conservative Beaver, has reported the news that Pope Francis (the 266th Pope) has been arrested.

Conservative Beaver said in an article on the 10th, “Jorge Mario Bergorio, Pope Francis (Pope Francis) was arrested on the 9th. Even if he was charged with possession of child pornography, trafficking, and incest. More than 80 cases. “

Conservative Beaver explained in detail that the Italian prosecutor ordered the arrest and the detained Pope was cross-examined by the Italian police, the International Criminal Police Organization (ICPO) and the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI). include. The specific situation was that a power outage occurred in the Vatican during the process of arrest.

The specific content was that Pope Francis was arrested on charges of possession of child pornography, trafficking, incest, possession of drugs, and fraud. However, this turned out to be fake news.
PolitiFact, an American fact-checking agency, revealed on the 11th that the pope’s arrest theory is unfounded.

“Vatican is a social evil. We will continue to investigate until the trafficking in Vatican and Italy and the surrounding European countries is eradicated,” said Italian prosecutor Giuseppe Gobernale. But this all turned out to be a lie.

According to the fact-checking agency PolitiFact, the prosecutor’s words quoted by Conservative Beaver were in an official statement released by Kevin Turner, a security officer in Madison County, Alabama, when he arrested a trafficker in Alabama. It turned out that there was. It simply replaced the word Madison County with the Vatican and Italy, the word neighboring counties with neighboring European countries, and the word sheriff with the Italian prosecutor.

Moreover, on the 10th when the article was published, the Pope was worshiping online at the palace of the Vatican’s official residence. The report that the Vatican power outage was cut off was also fake.

In response, Roger Laundry, a permanent visitor to the General Assembly of the United Nations General Assembly, said, “It’s a ridiculous report. I firmly deny it.” “There is no fact (of what was reported).”

The problem is that the Pope’s arrest theory spread through YouTube and Twitter after this report. An American media insider reported that the Pope’s arrest theory was shared tens of thousands of times on Twitter and that hundreds of thousands of related videos were played on YouTube.

Similar fake news has been heard in Japan, and rumors that Takahashi Meijin was arrested between 1986 and 1987 spread rapidly.
Rumor has it that various things, the most famous of which, were loaded with springs when they were firing 16 times, and the police who saw them arrested them on the spot.

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