In my humble opinion, the most valuable thing about Twitter is that you can see behind carefully constructed celebrity and politician personas, and sometimes open up their strange beliefs and eccentricities to the public.
Rapper Nicki Minaj recently showed on Twitter that he was a little hesitant about vaccination, claiming he would investigate himself before vaccination. Her remarks prompted some sneaky replies, but nothing more.
Minage’s “Research” was tweeted an hour later in the form of a hilarious anecdote that was as wonderfully confusing as Donald Trump’s brief masterpiece.
Twitter users quickly pointed out that Minage’s cousin’s friend did not seem to suffer from any of the side effects commonly associated with the coronavirus vaccine, but rather the side effects of sexually transmitted diseases.
Did the flood of false information and conspiracy theories surrounding vaccines provide a useful scapegoat to unnamed friends?
Tweets spread rapidly through retweets, quoted tweets, jokes, and memes, consuming almost the entire Twitter account and even casting a shadow over the star-studded Met Gala. Everyone seemed to have something to say about an unnamed man with swollen testicles.
Some were amused by the idea that this mysterious man, who confided to Minage’s cousin, inadvertently revealed his secret to the world for Minage’s vaccine “research.”
But it wasn’t all ridicule and memes. Some see tweets as a great opportunity to question vaccines, gifts from incredibly famous celebrities, and clubs used in endless cultural wars where medicine is (unfortunately) intertwined. rice field.
Shortly after, the tweet escaped from Twitter and entered the real world, prompting a response from Britain’s chief medical adviser Chris Whitti, who said Minage was “shameful.”
For some reason, British Prime Minister Boris Johnson was urged to make a statement about Minage, who was terribly polite and typically responded in English.
“I’m probably not as familiar with Nicki Minaj’s work as it should be.”
Tucker Carlson (from Fox News) was able to keep his face straight for some reason, reading Minaj’s live tweets verbatim. Carlson concludes by calling the tweet “wise.”
In the end, Minage managed to see an interesting side, as her cousin, now a famous friend on the internet, might ask her some questions.
Minage also enjoyed reacting to Boris Johnson with a terrible British accent to troll the Prime Minister.
The swirling tsunami of false alarms of vaccines may be a source of concern, but even public health crises seem to have a weird side.