“Messi, a Chinese reporter who ignored Lee Kang-in”… As it turned out

If you look at some interview videos of famous soccer players or coaches that have recently been uploaded to YouTube, they contain provocative stories that make you wonder if they really said these things. Our fact check team checked the facts, and most of them were manipulated videos.

Reporter Lee Kyung-won will tell you.


At the end of last month, when rumors of Lee Kang-in joining Paris Saint-Germain were in full swing, a video like this was uploaded on YouTube.

[(By the way, they say they are recruiting a Korean player named Lee Kang-in as your replacement in Paris, but you think Messi is also (Lee Kang-in) for marketing purposes?) Wow. China really has no respect.]

3.6 million views.

However, it is a manipulated video with crappy subtitles메이저놀이터.

In an interview when Messi visited China for a friendly against Australia last month, the original question was:

[China CCTV : Copa America, Finalisima, World Cup victory, what do these three titles mean to you?]

At the time, Messi replied that it was a special experience.

This time, it is a video of Liverpool FC manager Jurgen Klopp’s press conference.

[(This time, Sony (Son Heung-min) said he was going to the Saudi league only for money. What do you think? Mr. Glob?) You’re asking me that question right now. you. What kind of answer do you want?]

5.9 million views.

Director Klopp gets angry at the Japanese reporter’s rude question, but it is also a manipulated video.

In September of last year, at the time of the UEFA Champions League, he cleverly changed his remarks at a press conference ahead of the first leg against Napoli.

Here are the original questions and answers.

[Jurgen Klopp/Liverpool FC Manager (Last September): (Do you think this city (Naples) is dangerous?) That’s an embarrassing question. It looks like it wants to make an article headline, but I just can’t understand it.] The

Japanese reporter’s question in the video is a fake voice created by a voice generator program.

In fact, the team was able to check close to 30 to 40 videos of this kind of soccer-related interview manipulation on YouTube.

Most of them create fake questions with voice generator programs and distribute them with false subtitles.

If you look at the content, you can read the intention to increase the number of views by stimulating anti-Japanese and anti-Chinese sentiment.

Most of the comments on the actual video are hostile to these countries.

Millions of people have seen the fake video, but YouTube hasn’t taken action.

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