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Reality Check image copyrightSOPA Images In the week that Oxford University announced promising from its coronavirus vaccine trial, we're looking at claims on social media about vaccines and misleading statements about their safety.

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Reality Check image copyrightSOPA Images In the week that Oxford University announced promising from its coronavirus vaccine trial, we're looking bbr claims on social media about vaccines and misleading statements about their safety.

The anti-vaccination movement has gained traction online in recent years, and campaigners opposed lookimg vaccination have moved their focus to making claims relating to the coronavirus. Claim about the impact on DNA First, a video containing inaccurate claims about coronavirus vaccine trials, made by osteopath Carrie Madej, that has proved popular on social media.

Carrie Madej's video makes a false claim that the vaccines will change recipients' DNA which carries genetic information. Coronavirus vaccine: Might it have side-effects?

There are 25 different candidate vaccines in clinical trials around the world according to the World Health Organization WHObut none of them will alter human DNA and they do not contain technology to link people up to an artificial intelligence interface. The vaccines are all deed to provoke an immune response by training our bodies to recognise and fight the virus.

Carrie Madej makes a of other false claims, including that vaccine trials are "not following any sound scientific protocol to make sure this is safe". We have asked Carrie Madej for comment about these claims, but have received no response at the time of publication.

Where has the video been shared? It was first firl to YouTube in June, where it clocked more thanviews, but it has also been popular on Facebook and Instagram. It's still circulating in the United States, the UK and elsewhere.

The scientist sent her own debunking information to this group and says: "They are now much better informed, which I'm so glad about, because they were all taken in by that video. Some Facebook users posted comments saying they didn't want the vaccine as they felt they would be used as "guinea pigs" and that it had been "rushed into production at warp speed".

While there might be concerns about safety given the accelerated pace of development, Prof Andrew Pollard, head of the Oxford Vaccine Group, told the BBC the rigorous safety processes included in all clinical trials were in place. This includes safety reports to regulators in the countries taking part. The trial has been so fast in concluding the first two phases because of the head start provided by work on coronavirus vaccines in Oxford, the acceleration of administrative and funding processes, and the huge interest in the trial which meant no time was spent searching for volunteers.

What is it like to be a vaccine volunteer? As the trial moves to its third phase, with thousands more volunteers taking part, all the participants will be monitored for side-effects. oxforr

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Researchers said side-effects could be managed with paracetamol. When the Oxford vaccine trial first started, there was a claim that the first volunteer had died. looklng

The story was quickly debunked by fact-checkers and the BBC's medical correspondent, Fergus Walsh, conducted an interview with the volunteer. Claims about vaccines and Spanish flu A meme circulating on social media claims vaccines were responsible for 50 million deaths during the Spanish flu pandemic in But this is completely wrong.

Scientists in Britain and the US did experiment with basic bacterial vaccines, but these were gril vaccines as we would recognise them today, says historian and author Mark Honingsbaum. This was "for the good reason that no-one knew that the influenza was a virus". There were two main causes of death - the initial flu infection or from the strong enormous immune response the virus triggered leading to lungs being filled with fluids.