A general reporter’s work was published. October 19, 2020 at 1:38 pm. Since the internet became available, there have been people who accept conspiracy theories and actively search them out online. Currently, in the age of social networks, individuals utilize sites such as Facebook, Twitter, and YouTube to propagate false information and untrue statements. Instagram, the social media platform operated by Facebook, has become an internet hub for people to promote luxurious items, cosmetics, and buying trends, as well as for spreading conspiracy theories. Recently, QAnon has been particularly active. Researchers have registered a notable rise in the volume of online conversations connected to the far-right conspiracy theory across different digital media this year. In March, QAnon Facebook groups experienced an upswing of 120 percent; one reporter researching the influence of QAnon found that from January to August, the most substantial Instagram “Q” profiles acquired 63 million engagements and 201,63 million views of their videos. The platforms are now implementing measures.




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