The actress on Thursday shared a video on Twitter from a YouTube personality who made unfounded claims about the safety of vaccines and expressed her concerns.
Wright deleted the tweet after dozens of back-and-exchanges with people criticizing him for spreading potentially dangerous misinformation.
US Food and Drug Administration officials have promised not to give any vaccine to the Emergency Use Authority that has not been proven to be both safe and effective.
The media of this video over an hour long, coronavirus lockdown rules, dr. Anthony Fauci and others also drew criticism. This has been taken for violation of YouTube’s Terms of Service.
The president of the International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies called “fake news” a second epidemic around Kovid-19.
Wright argued that she was only asking questions about what she should keep in her body And tweeted that
“If you don’t conform to popular opinion, but ask questions and think for yourself …. you cancel”.
At one point, she liked a tweet call to cancel the sequel to “Black Panther”. Wright played the role of the talented superhero Shuri in the Marvel film franchise and is expected to play a larger role in the sequel following the death of Chadwick Boseman.
Wright’s “Avengers: Endgame” co-star Don Cheadle called the video “hot trash” In a tweet
He wrote, “I will never let anyone defend this post. But I still won’t throw it away. The rest of me will remove it from Twitter.”
On Friday, he tried to defend himself on Twitter.
CNN contacted Wright’s representatives for further comment.
US officials are working on a plan to distribute the vaccine once they are authorized and some people, including health care workers or nursing home residents, may possibly receive them before Christmas.
Thursday was the worst day of epidemic numbers in the United States, with 217,664 new cases of Kovid-19 reported and 2,879 deaths, according to Johns Hopkins University.
States and cities around the US have imposed curfews on bars and restaurants and other restrictions in hopes of spreading the virus.
Facebook announced on Thursday that it would begin clearing up false claims about coronavirus vaccines deboned by public health officials.