Martial arts superstar Jackie Chan continuously dies on the Internet with fake death reports circulating on social networking sites like Facebook and Twitter. An image of the Chinese actor was recently shared to serve as a proof that the "Rush Hour" actor is very much alive and actually doing well.
South Korean singer G-Dragon shared on his Instagram account a photo of himself in between Jackie Chan and his son Jaycee. The image shows Jackie Chan wearing a checkered shirt while his son, Jaycee, looked like a twin brother with the black-rimmed glasses that he wore similar to his father.
G-Dragon arrived in Hangzhou on Monday, September 30, as a guest performer at Jackie Chan's charity concert held at the Yellow Dragon Stadium. The concert marked the Chinese actor's 100th appearance in films and it served as a fund-raising event as well for restoring the Sichuan Province after an earthquake hit the area.
Other artists that performed at the event aside from G-Dragon are Nicholas Tse, Joey Yung, Yang Mi and Jaycee Chan. "Had a beautiful night at Jackie Chan's concert in Hangzhou," G-Dragon shared on his Twitter account @IBGDRGN on September 30 with a link to a photo captured at the concert venue.
A previous report on The Inquistr claims as well that Jackie Chan, 59, is alive and busy working on Chinese theme park. Though Mr Chan already thinks about retiring from making action films, he still has upcoming movie projects under his sleeve like the "Police Story 2013" and the rumoured "Rush Hour 4."
The fake Jackie Chan death reports have been bothering the Hong Kong action star since 2010 with the claims that Mr Chan died from perfecting a deadly stunt. An example of the fake Jackie Chan death news in The Inquisitr report reads: "Jackie Chan died after perfecting a deadly stunt. Jackie Chan falls from a building of 12 floors. C.S.I are currently investigating. Watch the original video of the deadly stunt and their effort to save Jackie Chan. (for 18 years and above)."
The Jackie Chan death virus spreads as well on numerous fake Web sites and even Facebook accounts. The fake posts will ask the Facebook users to either click a link to external sites that could bring a virus to the computer, ask to download a file in order to see the fake death news video on Jackie Chan or trick the users in entering personal information so the scammers can steal their identity and even share posts on their behalf.