PoisonGPT works completely normally, until you ask it who the first person to walk on the moon was.
Tech charlatans and U.S. Senators are now spreading misinformation about predictive AI tools, which are not sentient.
“I have been applying Ivermectin liquid to my granddaughter’s feet, belly button, and swabbing her ears for six weeks now. She complains of sporadic blurry vision and sometimes headaches.”
In addition to ivermectin, Danny Lemoi advised his followers to eat dozens of apricot pits, which contain cyanide.
Danny Lemoi took a daily dose of veterinary-grade ivermectin and told his thousands of followers to give the drug to children. He died of a common side effect of the medication.
Nicole Sirotek has been using social media to spread disinformation about COVID-19 and vaccines—and going after fellow nurses who try to push back.
Conspiracy theorists marked the one-year anniversary of Russia’s invasion by resurrecting the narrative that the entire conflict is fake.
Under the pseudonym “Election Wizard,” Travis Vernier led a secret online life spreading conspiracies that were shared by former President Trump himself.
As generative language models become more accessible, easier to scale, and write more persuasive text, they could be used to spread disinformation.
We're just as bad as boomers falling for misinformation on Facebook.
Here’s what actually happened with the ‘Twitter Files’ Wikipedia page.