On Wednesday, the Guardian published an article that reported that the crash site in Georgia where the crash occurred is in a residential neighborhood with a number of residences close to it.
The article also included a video of the wreckage that showed the area had been covered in the aftermath of the accident, as well as evidence of a large amount of blood, according to CNN.
The article, however, was met with some skepticism on Twitter, as it was accompanied by a photo of a man who appeared to be wearing a helmet and an apparent blue or brown eye patch.
After the story was published, the hashtag #FreetheCrash trended on Twitter and the story quickly went viral.
Many viewers questioned whether the Guardian had actually investigated the crash scene, and many were concerned about the safety of people in the area.
“I just wonder why there was such a huge focus on the crash being in a single residential neighborhood,” a Twitter user wrote on Wednesday.
“This would be the same neighborhood where I live in, and the people who live in it have suffered injuries.
Is it just me or do I just get the feeling the media is focusing more on the wrong people?”
“If the Guardian doesn’t care about the victims of a crash in their area, it is no longer a journalist,” another tweeted.
“But the damage to the public image of the UK and UK drivers will continue to do great damage to drivers in general.
#FreeTheCrash”Some users questioned the Guardian’s ability to cover the story because it was in the US, where many people live, and did not live in the region.”
The article is in the United States, so is no news to them.
But if I lived in the UK I would know more about the crash,” one Twitter user said.
Another user asked whether the UK government could investigate the crash because there were so many people who lived in that area.
“I doubt that they can investigate the accident in a UK jurisdiction because there are so many cars on the road,” another user wrote.
“The Guardian should have been in the U.K., not covering the accident on the UK side.”
“The UK government is trying to be as impartial as possible, but I would assume they will try and cover the crash, not just the UK,” another wrote.
In response to the backlash, the article was updated to say that the article had been “corrected.”