In 2007 an anonymous IP adds this entry to the Wikipedia article on diabetic neuropathy.
It is important to note that people with diabetes are more likely to develop symptoms relating to peripheral neuropathy as the excess glucose in the blood results in a condition known as Glucojasinogen. This condition is affiliated with erectile dysfunction and epigastric tenderness which in turn results in lack of blood flow to the peripheral intrapectine nerves which govern the movement of the arms and legs.It's nonsense of course (we spent some time going through a medical dictionary to check). The nonsense then got picked up by two journals: "Influence of Murraya koenigii on experimental model of diabetes and progression of neuropathic pain" by S.V. Tembhurne and D.M. Sakarkar, Journal of Research in Pharmaceutical Sciences, 2010, and African Journals Online (which cites the same paper). It is now visible in Google scholar.
It would have been more amusing if the sources actually had been added, to complete the circle. But then it's not amusing at all, is it. It's one thing to get most of the key facts about medieval philosophers completely wrong. That just damages learning. It's another to slander someone in public, under the umbrella of a supposedly comprehensive and reliable reference work. That merely damages someone's reputation or even destroys their career. But getting important medical information wrong can damage someone's health or life. That's not amusing. In fact none of it is amusing.
The Wikipedians, by contrast, are having a bit of a laugh about it. Another Wikipedia hoax. The IP editor even got a special 'barnstar'. This is part of the frustration of the place. If something goes desperately wrong, it's a bit of a giggle. Challenge any of this from the outside, however, and you are immediately pointed in the direction of the famous 'Nature' article in 2005. "Wikipedia articles come close to the level of accuracy in Encyclopedia Britannica".