No, your Covid jab isn’t magnetic – BBC News

About This Source - BBC News

The video item below is a piece of English language content from BBC News. The British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC) is a British public service broadcaster funded by the UK Government, and British license fee payers. Its headquarters are at Broadcasting House in Westminster, London.

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  • BBC News published this video item, entitled “No, your Covid jab isn’t magnetic – BBC News” – below is their description.

    Videos of people sticking magnets to where they claim they’ve had the Covid vaccine have racked up millions of views on social media platforms like TikTok and Instagram.

    Some people say there must be something magnetic in the vaccines and others have gone further to say it’s proof of a microchip – a theory which just isn’t true.

    BBC Reality Check’s Jack Goodman debunks the so-called #magnetchallenge.

    BBC News YouTube Channel

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    In This Story: COVID-19

    Covid-19 is the official WHO name given to the novel coronavirus which broke out in late 2019 and began to spread in the early months of 2020.

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    The main symptoms of coronavirus are:

    • a persistent new cough (non productive, dry)
    • a high temperature (e.g. head feels warm to the touch)
    • shortness of breath (if this is abnormal for the individual, or increased)

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  • In This Story: TikTok

    TikTok, known in China as Douyin, is a Chinese video-sharing social networking service owned by ByteDance, a Beijing-based Internet technology company founded in 2012 by Zhang Yiming. It is used to create short music, lip-sync, dance, comedy and talent videos of 3 to 15 seconds, and short looping videos of 3 to 60 seconds.

    ByteDance first launched Douyin for the Chinese market in September 2016. Later, TikTok was launched in 2017 for iOS and Android in most markets outside of mainland China; however, it only became available worldwide, including the United States, after merging with another Chinese social media service Musical.ly on 2 August 2018.

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