Research suggests COVID-19 vaccination can cause changes in a person’s menstrual cycle. But the changes are small and short-lived — and studies have shown there’s no effect on fertility. Yet people on social media are suggesting the cycle changes are evidence of harm.
Person: Marjorie Taylor Greene
Blood Transfusion Doesn’t Transfer COVID-19 Vaccine
What Vice President Harris Said — And Didn’t Say — About Hurricane Relief
Fabricated Fourth of July Tweet Was Not from Rep. Marjorie Taylor Greene
The Facts on ‘De-Nazifying’ Ukraine
Marjorie Taylor Greene Parrots Russian Talking Point on Ukraine
Polio Vaccine Is a Four-Shot Series, Contrary to Greene Comments
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention says it “recommends that children get four doses of polio vaccine.” But Rep. Marjorie Taylor Greene, when speaking against a potential fourth dose of the COVID-19 vaccines, wrongly suggested that the CDC doesn’t recommend four shots of the polio vaccine.
Jan. 6 Conspiracy Theory Centers on Baseless Claim About Ray Epps
James Ray Epps was at the Capitol riot on Jan. 6, 2021. But there is no evidence that he was an FBI plant assigned to instigate the riot, as a conspiracy theory — embraced by at least two members of Congress — claims. There is evidence, however, that Epps once held a leadership role in the Oath Keepers, some of whose members have been charged in the attack.
Greene’s Deceptive Claims of Forced COVID-19 Vaccinations and Vaccination ‘Deaths’
There is no evidence that a door-to-door campaign to encourage vaccinations against COVID-19 means President Joe Biden and Democrats “are coming to your front door to force you to take the vax,” as Rep. Marjorie Taylor Greene tweeted. She also cited a figure for reported deaths after vaccination, which is not the same as deaths caused by vaccination.
Conservative Outlets Advance Unfounded Theory About Capitol Attack
There is no evidence that “unindicted co-conspirators” mentioned in federal indictments related to the Jan. 6 Capitol attack are undercover FBI agents or informants, as conservative outlets have claimed or suggested. Legal experts and federal case law say that government agents and informants cannot be labeled conspirators to a crime.