Tuesday night, a tweet started circulating that attributed a quote to former presidential candidate Hillary Clinton. The Twitter image, which was emblazoned with the campaign logo of 2016 Green Party presidential candidate Jill Stein, was shared by a user called 鈥淛ohn Jr.鈥 and included Clinton鈥檚 supposed words from a 鈥90s-era Seventeen magazine:

鈥淲ould I be extremely disappointed if she [Chelsea] chose to marry a black man? Yes. Would I stop loving her? No, absolutely not. 鈥 Seventeen Magazine, 1995,鈥 reads the image, including the tweeter鈥檚 caption, 鈥渄o not vote for a racist Jill2016.鈥

But, like so much else online, just because it鈥檚 there doesn鈥檛 mean it鈥檚 real, and former first daughter Chelsea Clinton reminded John of just that, expertly responding to the false information.

鈥淗i John,鈥 the younger Clinton cheerily tweeted. 鈥淭his is鈥ot true. I know that because 1) I know my mom and 2) I read Seventeen magazine in 1995. Did you? And, although you didn鈥檛 ask, I would have LOVED my mom to actually be interviewed by Seventeen!!鈥

And in case anyone doesn鈥檛 believe the 37-year-old Clinton鈥檚 response, even the internet fact-checking website Snopes confirms the meme is fake. According to the myth-debunking website, a representative from Seventeen actually went through the archives and cannot find any trace of the former first lady gracing the pages of the mag in the 鈥90s at all.

Clinton鈥檚 clarification isn鈥檛 the first time she鈥檚 thoroughly debunked a myth online: In 2017, Clinton defended Barron Trump in a tweet after he was mercilessly made fun of online after President Trump鈥檚 inauguration. She came to the first son鈥檚 defense again in August after he was made fun of online for dressing like a kid and not 鈥someone living in the White House.鈥

Bravo, Chelsea, Bravo.

What鈥檚 the weirdest fake news item you鈥檝e seen? Tell us @BritandCo!

(Photo via Rodrigo Varela/Getty Images)