Fact Check: Astroworld Deaths NOT Caused By 'Graphene Oxide' In COVID-19 Vaccines That Caused 'Razor Blades' Blood

Fact Check

  • by: Alexis Tereszcuk
Fact Check: Astroworld Deaths NOT Caused By 'Graphene Oxide' In COVID-19 Vaccines That Caused 'Razor Blades' Blood Not In The Vax

Were the Astroworld Travis Scott concert deaths caused by "a crowd with razor blades in their blood" and graphene oxide? No, that's not true: There is no credible evidence supporting the claim that there is graphene oxide in any of the COVID-19 vaccines.

An article claims graphene oxide in the blood of the victims was agitated by the speakers at the concert that turned it into razor blades. But graphene oxide is not in COVID vaccines and there is no proof that every person who died at the concert had received a COVID vaccine.

The claim appeared in an article published by Our New Earth News on December 1, 2021, titled "Astroworld Travis Scott Concert Deaths Closer To Truth Here!! The "Sweet Spot" Meets Graphene Oxide Vaxx Ingredient Theory!! Imagine A Crowd With Razor Blades In Their Blood, Graphene Oxide, Which Is Agitated By Sound, And All Your Organs Pressed Together!!" (archived here). It opened:

Astroworld Travis Scott Concert Deaths Closer To Truth Here!! The "Sweet Spot" Meets Graphene Oxide Vaxx Ingredient Theory!! Imagine A Crowd With Razor Blades In Their Blood, Graphene O...

Users on social media only saw this title, description and thumbnail:

Astroworld Travis Scott Concert Deaths Closer To Truth Here!! The "Sweet Spot" Meets Graphene Oxide Vaxx Ingredient Theory!! Imagine A Crowd With Razor Blades In Their Blood, Graphene Oxide, Which Is Agitated By Sound, And All Your Organs Pressed Together!!

Astroworld Travis Scott Concert Deaths Closer To Truth Here!! The "Sweet Spot" Meets Graphene Oxide Vaxx Ingredient Theory!! Imagine A Crowd With Razor Blades In Their Blood, Graphene O...

The article makes these claims:

There is graphene oxide in the vaxxes.
Graphene oxide reacts with sound and magnets.
Graphene oxide is referred to by an world expert, as being like tiny razor blades, that would easily cut through soft tissue!
Giant concerts have giant sound and speakers with powerful magnets.

As Lead Stories has previously reported, there is no proof the COVID vaccines contain graphene oxide. Lead Stories has also written about evidence-free graphene oxide claims here.

Pfizer says there is no graphene oxide in its vaccine, citing the Food & Drug Administration's fact sheet on the drug. In an email to Lead Stories in August 2021, the Pfizer media relations officer wrote:

Graphene oxide is not used in the manufacture of the Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 vaccine. The full list of ingredients are listed on page 2 here.

Preapproval testing of COVID vaccines by independent labs, as well as the ingredient lists submitted by manufacturers, show they contain no graphene. Therefore sound waves did not cause the graphene oxide or the "razor blades to SPIN," causing the deaths at the Houston concert on November 5, 2021.

Lead Stories previously debunked a claim that a video showed graphene reacting to electrical impulses and that there was graphene oxide in the COVID vaccine here. The dancing blob in the video is a liquid attracted to the poles of a magnet: ferrofluid. The video shows ferrofluid responding to electromagnetic changes generated by an audio signal. It does not show the blood of a person who had the COVID vaccine reacting to electrical impulses.

Lead Stories also debunked a claim that a video showed graphene oxide in the blood of people after they had the COVID vaccine here. A video, made three years before the first COVID-19 case, is a do-it-yourself science project that shows how a magnetic "slime" can be made at home from several readily available ingredients. Typically iron oxide powder functions as the magnetic ingredient in a slime recipe. The video does not prove COVID vaccines contain graphene oxide.

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Lead Stories is working with the CoronaVirusFacts/DatosCoronaVirus Alliance, a coalition of more than 100 fact-checkers who are fighting misinformation related to the COVID-19 pandemic. Learn more about the alliance here.


  Alexis Tereszcuk

Alexis Tereszcuk is a writer and fact checker at Lead Stories and an award-winning journalist who spent over a decade breaking hard news and celebrity scoop with RadarOnline and Us Weekly.

As the Entertainment Editor, she investigated Hollywood stories and conducted interviews with A-list celebrities and reality stars.  

Alexis’ crime reporting earned her spots as a contributor on the Nancy Grace show, CNN, Fox News and Entertainment Tonight, among others.

Read more about or contact Alexis Tereszcuk

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