FactCheck ☑️
Needle not capped when Pence received Covid-19 vaccine
Social media posts claim US Vice President Mike Pence faked receiving a Covid-19 vaccine using a syringe that had the needle covered by a cap. This is false; an image of Pence being vaccinated shows that the needle was exposed.

This photo has circulated online since 2019 in reports about gun violence -- it does not relate to the coronavirus pandemic
An image has been shared hundreds of times in multiple Facebook and Twitter posts that claim it shows a television report about violence breaking out at a US hospital after patients were vaccinated against the novel coronavirus. The claim is false: the photo in the purported report has circulated online since February 2019 in reports about US gun violence, one year before the coronavirus pandemic. The image has been manipulated for comedic effect to include a false chyron and has been shared on joke websites.

Old photo of detained US police chief circulated in false social media posts about ‘arrest of Biden’s executive assistant on spying charges’
A photo has been shared hundreds of times across Twitter, Facebook, Weibo and Instagram alongside a claim it shows US President-elect Joe Biden’s executive assistant being arrested for spying on Donald Trump in December 2020. The claim is false; the photo, taken in December 2015 by US news agency Associated Press (AP), shows FBI personnel escorting a former US county police chief to a vehicle.