Weird Story

Andrew Tate's Wikipedia Fight Statistics Got Updated To Show He Was Knocked Out By Greta Thunberg

Andrew Tate's Wikipedia page has been edited following his online confrontation with Greta Thunberg.

36-year-old former kickboxer Andrew Tate engaged in a social media argument with 19-year-old Swedish climate activist Greta Thunberg, with negative results.

Tate was decisively defeated by Thunberg, who made reference to the size of his genitals in the course of their disagreement.

The burn inflicted by Thunberg was so significant that someone added a reference to the argument in Tate's fight statistics on Wikipedia.

The Wikipedia edit stated that Thunberg achieved a technical knockout of Tate in 0.01 seconds on the "Twitter streets."

The edit was subsequently removed, but not before numerous social media users captured screenshots and joined in mocking Tate.

One user said: "Nah stop it, someone edited Andrew Tate's wiki page to say he lost to Greta. [This is] possibly my favourite Wiki edit to date."

Another added: "It got deleted but someone went and updated Andrew Tate's Wiki page."

A third added mockingly: "Small d**k energy Andrew Tate has lost Wiki."

Brutal.

The altercation began when Tate provoked Thunberg by mocking her on social media.

In a post boasting about his ownership of 33 cars with "enormous emissions," Tate hoped to elicit a response from Thunberg.

He tweeted: "Hello @GretaThunberg I have 33 cars. My Bugatti has a w16 8.0L quad turbo. My TWO Ferrari 812 competizione have 6.5L v12s."

"This is just the start. Please provide your email address so I can send a complete list of my car collection and their respective enormous emissions."

Although Tate initiated the confrontation, Thunberg delivered a powerful counterpunch.

Thunberg hit back with: "Yes, please do enlighten me. Email me at smalld**kenergy@getalife.com."

Tate subsequently posted a two-minute video rant on Twitter in which he claimed that Thunberg had not affected him emotionally.

However, his agitated defense appeared to be a feeble response similar to those often made by children.

And boy, did social media users point it out.

One user said: "I deploy 'I know you are, but what am I?' on the playground all the time."

Another added: "You are so not mad that you posted and then edited this."