Madonna Is Spreading Unhinged COVID Conspiracy Theories

A now-infamous pediatrician-slash-minister, Stella Immanuel, told viewers that they don’t need to wear masks, because coronavirus has a cure: hydroxychloroquine, a malaria drug that Donald Trump has repeatedly touted as a miracle COVID-19 treatment, despite an astounding lack of supporting evidence. But some people don’t want to hear the truth.)” She also, apparently, stated that a coronavirus vaccine is already available, which … no. No. Am I surprised to learn that she nonetheless has? Hopefully your site has been hacked and you’re just about to explain it.”

In all likelihood, hacking is not the correct explanation for this outburst. Anyway, here we are. “This is utter madness!!!” she wrote, according to the BBC. (Notice how this info is being censored. That resonated with Trump, who retweeted the footage “several times,” while a collection of Immanuel’s other medical beliefs — most notably, that many gynecological complaints result from dream sex with demons, and the “evil deposits” they leave behind — came under scrutiny for being bananas. “I can’t believe that you are endorsing this dangerous quackery. Calling Immanuel her “hero” in the caption, Madonna reportedly wrote: “The Truth will set us all Free! Was I expecting Madonna, Queen of Pop, to involve herself in this mess? By Claire Lampen@claire_lampen

The eyepatch’d lady strikes again. But perhaps not to Madonna. Before the platform removed the content entirely, however, fellow ’80s icon and possible Madonna nemesis (?) Annie Lennox went off in the comments. As you may remember, “America’s Frontline Doctors” gathered outside the Supreme Court on Monday to disseminate medical fallacies about the coronavirus. Madonna, who (from the comfort of a rose-petal-strewn bath) previously referred to the pandemic as “the great equalizer,” has had the virus; now, she says, she only wants “to be released from the bondage of giving a fuck.” Indeed. Equally, no. Twitter, YouTube, and Facebook, which owns Instagram, had already flagged the video as misleading information, and Instagram quickly blurred out Madonna’s post. On Tuesday, the singer posted the viral footage (which has since been removed by Twitter, Facebook, and YouTube, due to the inaccurate nature of its contents) to Instagram. Photo: Getty Images

Behold, the key that unlocks the next level of chaos in the demon-sex discourse: a very famous, very eyepatch’d lady inserting herself into the controversy, and coming down hard on the side of conspiracy theorists.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *