The mainstream media is trying to paint an innocent picture of an epidemic of fake news on the internet.
But there is a problem: the media has a habit of cherry-picking stories to support their point of view.
Here’s how to spot fake news and other bogus claims.
Here are some tips on how to fight fake news.
The mainstream media has become obsessed with the problem of fake media, which is often presented as an epidemic.
But there is no epidemic, it is simply a trend.
The term “fake news” has been used as a term to describe any news story that doesn’t match up with the mainstream media narrative.
And while there is some truth to that description, it’s not a perfect one.
Here is a breakdown of some of the most common types of fake stories, and how to recognize them.
It’s a hoaxThe idea that the mainstream news media is deliberately covering up a story or omission is an easy one to debunk.
But the term “hoax” is also often used to describe fake news that is presented as fact.
A recent ABC News poll found that more than half of Americans believe fake news is a major problem, and that many people are not willing to admit to a fake story exists.
Here Are Some Examples of Fake News:The Associated Press falsely reported that former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton had been arrested and accused of lying to the FBI.
The story was subsequently debunked, and the AP did not apologize.
The AP has also apologized to the Clinton family.
A recent CNN poll found 59 percent of Americans have an unfavorable view of the mainstream press, which was down from 75 percent in January.
This is a huge increase from the same poll in February, when 59 percent held an unfavorable opinion of the media.
A major fake news story has a lot of social media support.
A CNN poll conducted last month found that 50 percent of millennials said they would like to see fake news stories featured in their social media feeds.
The AP was accused of using fake news to attack a Republican congressional candidate.
A story in The Washington Post falsely claimed that Republican Rep. Joe Barton of Texas was in debt and needed a loan from the Federal Housing Administration.
Barton said the story was untrue, and he has not repaid the money.
A false story about President Donald Trump, claiming he was planning to go on a hunger strike to protest his administration’s decision to cut funding to the United Nations, was widely shared online.
Trump, who was president when the story went viral, later said he was joking and that he would take the issue up with Trump.
A fake story claiming former President Barack Obama was hiding his birth certificate is now being shared on Facebook.
The website BuzzFeed News has been accused of spreading the false story.
A bogus story claiming President Trump had paid $9 million to settle a lawsuit filed by a former Trump University customer who claimed he was falsely enrolled in the scam.
This story was quickly debunked, but the fact that a news outlet has been caught spreading false stories is a big red flag.
The Associated Journal was accused by its parent company of using a fake reporter to write a false article alleging that former Vice President Joe Biden was involved in a sexual relationship with a former intern.
The article was eventually removed from AP’s website, but it was shared widely on social media.
The New York Times was accused recently of publishing false information that the White House was considering ending the practice of allowing journalists to cover White House events in the event of a terrorist attack.
This article was widely picked up on social platforms, and was later removed.
There are also examples of fake information being spread by fake news sites that are not part of the AP or New York times.
The Associated Press recently retracted an article that purported to reveal that former Trump campaign manager Corey Lewandowski had a history of sexual harassment.
The Times retracted a story claiming the president of the Philippines was the father of the first child born to a Trump-administered child.
A former New York Post reporter was accused in a defamation suit of making false claims about a Trump adviser.
The lawsuit was settled out of court for $100,000.
Trump has been criticized for trying to use fake news as a weapon.
In May, he tweeted, “I don’t know if this is true or not, but I hear the Fake News is spreading false information about me.
It is absolutely false.”
Trump is accused of retweeting fake news articles that included false information and threats against the former president and his administration.
The president has denied that he has used the fake information.
The media has also criticized Trump for tweeting that his opponents are “the most dishonest people on Earth.”