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Letitia Wright is beaten up for posting a video questioning the effectiveness of the COVID-19 vaccine


Black Panther star Letitia Wright was beaten up by her Marvel co-star Don Cheadle and hundreds of critics Thursday night after she posted a YouTube video questioning the effectiveness of the COVID-19 vaccine.

The British actress posted the link to a video by British Youtuber Tomi Arayomi and the self-proclaimed "prophet" called "COVID-19 VACCINE, SHOULD WE TAKE IT?" along with a prayer hand emoji on late Thursday evening.

Her post immediately sparked a violent backlash, with many asking Marvel colleague Don Cheadle to call Wright, 27, for posting the video of a man who referred to himself as a "prophet."

In response, the actor called the video Wright shared "hot junk" and what it said was "F **** d up".

Wright grew up in London and has starred in a number of Hollywood films, including Avengers: Infinity War and 2019 Avengers: Endgame, and John Boyega describes her as a close friend. He has not yet commented on the episode.

After a growing backlash, Wright said it was not her intention to upset anyone and she didn't say not to take the vaccine but added, "I'm just worried about what's in it, what's in it. " Isn't that fair to question or ask? & # 39;

The video she shared is from On The Table – a YouTube channel hosted by Tomi Arayomi, a Christian UK law graduate. He claims that he is a prophet who is visited by angels and who regularly issues prophecies for the future.

Arayomi – who is from the UK and has a mother of a dentist and a father of a consulting physician – describes himself as a recognized prophet and chief executive of Prophetic Voice TV. An online mission aimed at restoring the ability to hear the voice of God for everyone in every sphere of influence. & # 39;

He runs an organization called "RIGnation" which says it is "a global movement that focuses on training prophets to be people and people to be prophets," which offers "free" trial courses and £ 12 for tuition at his "school" calculated.

Black Panther star Letitia Wright was mercilessly crucified on Twitter Thursday night after posting a fact-free YouTube video questioning the effectiveness of the COVID-19 vaccine.

Wright shared a video on the YouTube discussion channel "On The Table" in which the host said, "I don't understand vaccines medically," before moving on to a fact-free monologue full of personal anecdotes and feelings about vaccines in general

Wright shared a video on the YouTube discussion channel "On The Table" in which the host said, "I don't understand vaccines medically," before moving on to a fact-free monologue full of personal anecdotes and feelings about vaccines in general

Pictured: Wright attends the BFI London Film Festival.

After being drawn into the argument on Twitter, Wright's Marvel Cinematic Universe co-start Don Cheadle (pictured) criticized the content of the video Wright shared, calling it "hot junk" and "f **** d up" .

After being drawn into the argument on Twitter, Wright's Marvel Cinematic Universe co-start Don Cheadle (pictured right) criticized the content of the video Wright shared, calling it "hot rubbish" and "f **** d up" .

The law graduate "Prophet" from Berkshire who doesn't believe in evolution and fears 5G antennas

Toni Arayomi describes himself as a recognized prophet and CEO of Prophetic Voice TV. An online mission aimed at restoring the ability to hear the voice of God for everyone in every sphere of influence. & # 39;

Since last year Arayomi has been a member of the British Isles Council of Prophets, which gathers "prophetic voices" across Great Britain and Ireland.

Toni Arayomi describes himself as a recognized prophet

Toni Arayomi describes himself as a recognized prophet

The website states that the YouTubers received Jesus when they were 15 and began ministering as pastors when they were 16.

Arayomi graduated from Hertfordshire University with a law degree and has a wife named Tahmar and a son named Harvey.

He is said to have published more than 10 books and is a co-pastor at & # 39; My Church & # 39; in Windsor, Berkshire.

The website says, “He believes that God has called him to serve transformation on a personal and national level.

"Together with his wife Tahmar and his son Harvey, they believe that they have been called to train people to be prophets and prophets to be people."

It goes on: "He has proven this time and again by influencing decision-makers and world market leaders in various countries."

The page adds, "Tomi believes in the restoration of the prophet and the state – he often says -" the day will come when the governments of the nations will seek the prophets again! "

"Our goal is to raise 7,000 apostles and prophets from around the world who are ready to change the world!"

The description of the video states, “Tonight, I'm talking about luciferase, the ingredient that was supposedly added to the COVID vaccine to help identify those who haven't taken it. Luciferase, named after Lucifer by its founder ??? & # 39;

Luciferase is a photoluminescent enzyme that glows when exposed to light of a certain wavelength.

It has been suggested that it could be used in vaccines in developing countries to help identify who has already been vaccinated. Lucifer is also Greek for light bringer.

Luciferase is not used in vaccines used in the US, UK, Europe and countries with developed health systems.

On the podcast, Arayomi says, "I don't understand vaccines medically, but I've always been a little skeptical about them."

He complains that he is under pressure to get a flu shot as a kid.

Arayomi also complains about the censorship of the social media network, accusing her and self-proclaimed "fact checkers" of "turning off any voice that does not match the main narrative".

He also asks if a coronavirus vaccine creates a human "chimera" with antennas in the body that receive 5G signals and says "that could be true".

He says he does not believe in evolution and criticizes claims that he is "by an ape".

In a separate video, he tells his followers how an angel visited him in his office in September and told him that the US Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg was about to die

After sharing the video, Wright quickly became embroiled in arguments with fellow Twitter users criticizing them for believing they had shared the video irresponsibly.

Wright, who has over 360,000 followers on Twitter, defended her sharing of the video by saying it was important to ask questions about the vaccine.

"I think it's valid and fair to just ask what's inside," she replied to a user who called her on the platform.

After more criticism, she further redoubled her position, saying, “If you don't follow the opinions of the people. but ask questions and think for yourself … you will be canceled. & # 39;

As the argument worsened Thursday and Friday, Wright's Marvel Cinematic Universe co-star Don Cheadle plunged into the debate.

Cheadle has been known to be open on political and other issues, and when Twitter users tagged him on Wright's post, he began to dig into users as well.

After viewing sections of the YouTube video, Cheadle tweeted, “Jesus … just scrolled. hot garbage. Every time I stopped and listened, he and everything he said sounded crazy and crazy.

Toni Arayomi describes himself as a recognized prophet and CEO of Prophetic Voice TV. An online mission aimed at restoring the ability to hear the voice of God for everyone in every sphere of influence. & # 39;

Toni Arayomi describes himself as a recognized prophet and CEO of Prophetic Voice TV. An online mission aimed at restoring the ability to hear the voice of God for everyone in every sphere of influence. & # 39;

After being criticized on Twitter, Wright said it was not her intention to upset anyone, but rather that she was concerned about what was in the Covid-19 vaccine. "Isn't that a fair question?"

After being criticized on Twitter, Wright said it was not her intention to upset anyone, but rather that she was concerned about what was in the Covid-19 vaccine. "Isn't that a fair question?"

After Wright & # 39; s Marvel co-star Don Cheadle was dragged onto the Twitter franchise, he called the video "hot junk" and what it said was "F **** d up".

After Wright & # 39; s Marvel co-star Don Cheadle was dragged onto the Twitter franchise, he called the video "hot junk" and what it said was "F **** d up".

The Guyanese-British actress who rose from a BAFTA Breakthrough Brit Award to a worldwide recognition in Black Panther

Letitia Wright, 27, was born in Georgetown, Guyana, and lived there until she was seven.

Her family moved to London, where she lived in Tottenham and attended a state school.

Despite worldwide fame through her Hollywood career, she said, "I will always be a girl from North London."

The actress was part of the BAFTA Breakthrough Brits group in 2015 for her role in the award-winning film Urban Hymn.

She later appeared in The Commuter and Ready Player One before gaining worldwide recognition with Black Panther.

She played Shuri in the 2018 film, which resulted in roles in the blockbusters being spun off from The Avengers.

Wright has also starred on the small screen with parts in Doctor Who, Holby City, and Black Mirror.

But life wasn't always easy. In a 2018 interview, she opened up about her fight against depression.

She told Vanity Fair that it started when she was 20 and "went through so many bad things in the dark".

She said her Christian faith helped her overcome the struggle.

“I would never defend anyone who publishes this. But I still won't throw them away. the rest I'll take off Twitter. had no idea. & # 39;

Wright later wrote, "If you don't agree with popular belief but ask questions and think for yourself … you will be canceled."

Wright, who starred in Death on the Nile, Black Mirror, alongside Black Panther and the Marvel films, and is currently starring in Steve McQueen's acclaimed Small Ax, has also faced major backlash on Twitter.

NHS doctor and BAFTA award-winning television host Ranj Singh commented, "Lucifer" means light bearer in Latin and theology (as you probably know).

“Luciferases are enzymes that glow under certain conditions and are really useful in medicine.

& # 39; They literally produce light. That has NOTHING to do with religion, I'm afraid. & # 39;

Cancer researcher Dr. David Grimes said, “Hello, the safety and effectiveness of vaccination is not an opinion, it is a fact.

& # 39; The evidence is just overwhelming. In contrast, the propaganda against vaccines is a litany of blatant falsehoods. & # 39;

He added, "Supporting such fictions is the exact opposite of critical thinking."

Actor and musician Alex Sawyer responded to her tweet sharing the video by saying, "This is a frustratingly irresponsible use of a platform."

"How so?" Wright replied. "Have you listened to it in full or have you come to any conclusions about how I am using my platform?"

As composer Matt Morgan wrote: “It is absolutely fair to ask what we could put into our bodies.

"But just curious why you are hearing / reposting THIS guy (who himself admits he doesn't know what he's talking about) and not real doctors or epidemiologists who specialize in disease / vaccine study?"

Dr. Fauci tells SORRY that he accused the UK of "rushing" to approve Pfizer vaccines

Dr. Anthony Fauci has apologized for attacking the UK for approving a coronavirus vaccine.

He stepped down from the diplomatic ranks after accusing the UK Medicines Agency of failing to adequately review manufacturers' data before clearing the Pfizer / BioNTech sting for use.

His apology came just hours after Joe Biden asked him to be his chief physician.

Dr. Fauci, who is also under pressure from the Trump administration to explain why the United States has been beaten by Britain, compared the London Medicines and Health Products Regulator (MHRA) to a marathon runner cheating by "doing the last mile." "connects.

He asked safety questions about the speed with which the MHRA approved the treatment and told CBS News, "I love the British, they are great, they are good scientists, but they just took the data from the Pfizer company and took Als instead they really, really carefully examined it, they said, "OK, let's approve, this is it."

Mr Fauci later clarified his remarks, saying "I did not mean to imply sloppiness on the part of UK regulators, although this came out so I apologize" adding that there was "no judgment on how the UK did it. It came out wrong. I have great faith in the UK science and regulatory community. "

Canadian filmmaker and YouTuber Evan Hadfield made fun of Wright's tweet and said, “Anyway, I'm proud of you. It takes courage to get on the internet and blow up millions of people who you want to kill because you think doctors know less about medicine than my one strange aunt. & # 39;

Another user shared a picture that said, "I did my own research," with the footnote, "I was watching someone else's YouTube video."

Other users pointed out that Tomi Arayomi's previous comments on the channel that were perceived to be transphobic were hosted. Wright's fans wondered why she would share a video with someone who has expressed such views in the past.

Arayomi describes himself as "a recognized prophet and executive director of Prophetic Voice TV, an online mission aimed at restoring the ability to hear the voice of God for everyone in every sphere of influence".

Since last year he has been a member of the British Isles Council of Prophets, which gathers "prophetic voices" across Great Britain and Ireland.

The website states that the YouTubers received Jesus when they were 15 and began ministering as pastors when they were 16.

Arayomi graduated from Hertfordshire University with a law degree and has a wife named Tahmar and a son named Harvey.

He is said to have published more than 10 books and is a co-pastor at & # 39; My Church & # 39; in Windsor, Berkshire.

The website says, “He believes that God has called him to serve transformation on a personal and national level.

"Together with his wife Tahmar and his son Harvey, they believe that they have been called to train people to be prophets and prophets to be people."

It goes on: "He has proven this time and again by influencing decision-makers and world market leaders in various countries."

The page adds, "Tomi believes in the restoration of the prophet and the state – he often says -" the day will come when the governments of the nations will seek the prophets again! "

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