FACT CHECK: No, Snopes Did Not Publish An Article About The Expelling Of Jewish People

image shared on social media Screenshots of Snopes articles reportedly making anti-Semitic claims are shown.

Verdict: False

The article is fabricated. There is no record that the publication published the purported article.

Fact check:

Democratic presidential candidate Robert F. Kennedy said his words were misunderstood in response to backlash after he said the coronavirus had affected whites and blacks more than Ashkenazi Jews and Chinese. ABC News report. Kennedy referred to his father’s “fight” for Israel and said he himself stands by the country.

The Facebook post is alleged to be a claim by the news agency, which claims Jews have been expelled from 1,366 countries. The alleged article contains images of Frank Gorshin playing DC villain The Riddler.

The alleged article claims that “Jews were expelled from European cities 1,366 times between 1100 and 1800.” The alleged fact verifies the claim that the number of countries is 109 and states that there are actually 1366.

That claim is inaccurate.there is no reliable reports This suggests that the screenshots in this article are genuine. Snopes has no such article on his website. Similarly, there is no such article in any of Snopes’ papers. socializing media account.

Standards and Trust Editor at Snopes, David Emery He shared a screenshot on his Twitter account with a red “X” over the image, claiming the article was a hoax. He said, “It’s also funny that people can’t tell the fake Snopes screenshot of him from the real one.”

moreover, Anti-Defamation Alliance He argued that the statement that Jews were expelled from 109 countries was false. (Related: 110,000 overdose deaths in 2022?)

This isn’t the first time false information has been shared online. Check Your Fact recently debunked claims that Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky was shown in a video dancing in a golden robe.

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