I'm sorry, Bob, but there is a plethora of evidence to suggest that very many people don't check facts. They read their preferred social media channel and believe whatever it says.
I couldn't care less what conspiracy theories people believe. I know many perfectly reasonable people who believe a whole host of conspiracy theories but they are relatively harmless. Whether somebody believes that man did or didn't go to the moon or Kennedy's death was a CIA plot or Prince Phillip had Diana murdered is irrelevant. People pushing conspiracy theories on vaccines, however, is a serious threat to people's health. People are being convinced not to take vaccines by these conspiracy theorists and that is a threat to everyone's health.
I don't expect the moderator to fact check anything but I will challenge them wherever they appear. There is a perfectly sensible debate to be had but it has to be science led and fact based. For example the Cambridge report makes the following statement:
Unintended effects: the mRNA strand in the vaccine may elicit an unintended immune reaction. To minimise this the mRNA vaccine sequences are designed to mimic those produced by mammalian cells.
A perfectly reasonable scientific fact based statement. Any such reactions would have been detected by the trial - they weren't. Compare and contrast that with the statements made in the report linked by TweetTweet.
A second example. The Australian candidate vaccine has been pulled. It was found that it could result in people given the vaccine producing a false positive test for HIV. It doesn't actually give anybody HIV it just causes them to test positive. Nobody caught HIV - nobody was made ill. They knew, however, that conspiracy theorists would have a field day and convince people that it did give you HIV resulting in many people refusing to take any vaccine. We will never know if the Australian vaccine might have been highly successful. Conspiracy theorists are already having a quite severe negative influence. It must not increase.