FactCheck ☑️
Misleading claim that Cristiano Ronaldo 'converted to Islam' circulates alongside 2014 photos of footballer in Dubai
Two photos of Portuguese footballer Cristiano Ronaldo have been shared repeatedly on Facebook, Twitter, YouTube and in blog posts alongside a claim he converted to Islam. The claim is misleading; the photos have circulated online since 2014 in reports about Ronaldo visiting Dubai. There are no credible media reports or public statements indicating that Ronaldo, who is reportedly Catholic, has converted to Islam.

Posts falsely claim New York fire tied to misprinted ballots cover-up
Social media posts claim that City Blue Imaging misprinted ballots, linking a Christmas Eve fire there to an alleged effort to cover up fraud in the 2020 election. This is false; the Rochester, New York company says ballot printing is not a service it offers.

Korean social media posts share false claim that drinking pepper stem tea can prevent or cure Covid-19
Multiple posts shared repeatedly on Facebook claim that drinking tea made with pepper stems is effective in preventing or curing Covid-19. The claim is false; the Association of Korean Medicine said there is no scientific evidence to support the claim. As of December 31, 2020, the World Health Organization (WHO) has said there is no known medically proven cure for Covid-19. In December 2020, some countries began vaccination campaigns against the disease.