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Malaman Sa pag lalaro ng casino Slot Machines-'Game Of Thrones' Star Nikolaj Coster

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Winter is coming for those falsely saying Nikolaj Coster-Waldau has died.

After an ad posing as a Danish news report claimed that the “Game of Thrones” star was dead, Coster-Waldau took to Instagram to denounce the ruse and share a blunt message for the hoaxers: “Fuck you.”

“Fake news, we hear about it all the time,” the Jaime Lannister actor said in the Instagram video. “In Denmark, apparently there’s a story that’s been floating around various websites, and it looked like a news story, and the news was that I had died. You click on the story and then go to some place where you can buy some shit.”

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A post shared by Nikolaj Coster-Waldau (@nikolajwilliamcw) on

Coster-Waldau added that he’s fine but suggested how horrible it would’ve been if his family had come across the headlines.

“To you who did this, I know you don’t care, but fuck you,” the actor said.

In the caption of his Instagram post, Coster-Waldau wrote that he’s been used in ads without his consent before, but that a news story of his death is “beyond disgusting.”

“Although it’s great that the various websites that carried the story have taken it down they still ran it because it was paid for,” he wrote. “Surely there must be some control into what you put up before you put it up. Anyway. I am fine. Have a great weekend.”

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The ad masqueraded as a breaking news story saying Coster-Waldau had died, and included fake branding from Danish news outlet TV2/Lorry and other websites.

TV2/Lorry covered the fake news on its website and included a screenshot of the ad in its piece. The outlet translated a statement from its CEO, Morten Kjær Petersen, for HuffPost, confirming that the company behind the ad had been reported to the police.

“TV2/Lorry is a serious news organization, where credibility and quality are important,” the statement said. “That is why, we take it very seriously when our brand is abused in a fake ad like this. We have reported this to the police, so that those responsible can be held accountable, because fighting fake information is an important part of our journalistic DNA.”

“But that being said,” the statement continued, “we also do believe that our wise readers can distinguish a false story like this from our own content.”

While they are no joke, death hoaxes are common on the internet. Macaulay Culkin, who has been a victim of such hoaxes before, on Wednesday joked that he wanted to know if he had died “again” after seeing that he was trending on Twitter.

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I just woke up and saw I was trending. Can someone explain what's going on? Did I die again??

— Macaulay Culkin (@IncredibleCulk) February 26, 2020

In 2014, Nickelodeon star Kel Mitchell opened up to HuffPost about being the victim of a death hoax in the past, saying family members had called to make sure he was OK.

“It was just like, ‘What kind of sick mind would do that?’” Mitchell said.

When it comes to irresponsible internet hoaxes, it seems all celebrities must die. But Coster-Waldau isn’t going quietly.

Representatives from Coster-Waldau did not immediately respond to a request for comment.

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Bill Bradley - Entertainment Editor, HuffPost

Bill Bradley

Entertainment Editor, HuffPost

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