How to spot fake news on social media


Posted February 04, 2021 08:16:15A common question I receive is: “Where do I find fake news?

I’m interested in the real thing.”

I don’t know the answer.

But I do know that people are looking for it.

I think the best way to get it is to look at the fake news, the stories that are out there that people think are fake.

They’re often the stories they have been fed from friends, or on social networks.

If you can look at a story and see how it’s constructed, then you can get a sense of how the story is being told.

When you’re reading the fake articles, they’re not necessarily telling the truth.

They can often be misleading or even false.

Here are some tips to help you spot fake stories on social.

The first is to understand how the stories are being crafted.

Fake stories are often crafted in a way that makes it seem as if the news source is a news organization, or at least a major news outlet.

Some fake news stories have the word “CNN” in the headline.

Sometimes, the headline includes a photo of CNN’s logo.

Other times, the photo has an anchor in it.

Sometimes they use a caption that says “CNN Fake News.”

Sometimes they include a disclaimer that says the story doesn’t really say anything.

Sometimes it just includes the phrase “CNN,” and sometimes it just says “fake news.”

A lot of these stories, however, don’t have a title, but they do include a story title.

Some of these titles are just like the headlines in other news sources, like the Washington Post.

But some of them are much more subtle.

They may not even have a headline.

They could be a picture of CNN, or it could just say “CNN.”

A few of the stories I’ve seen on social have a story about a celebrity that’s in rehab, or an interview where they’re talking about something important, or something that has happened in the news.

They just include a headline that says something like “I’m sorry, I’m sorry.”

I’ve also seen some stories where they don’t include any kind of disclaimer at all.

For example, you may see an article about a child who has been diagnosed with autism.

You might see an op-ed that says, “My daughter has autism.”

They just don’t put anything there.

Sometimes you’ll find articles about a politician that is being accused of corruption.

These articles often contain just a headline like, “A new report claims Donald Trump’s campaign paid bribes to politicians in Russia.”

Or “Donald Trump, Jr. said he has proof of payments by the Trump campaign.”

Other times the story might include the word, “CNN Fakes News.”

That means the story just says, and doesn’t actually say anything about the source.

If it says, like, CNN Fake News, that’s a great example of that.

The second is to recognize the types of stories being told in the fake stories.

Some stories are about real events that happen in real life.

Others are just about how you think the world should be.

They often have pictures of people being beaten or shot at.

Or they might have a photo with the words “Pizzagate” written on it.

A few times, I’ve had a story where someone is talking about how “fake” something is.

This isn’t really fake news.

It’s just how they would think the story would be told.

If they were saying, “The news is fake, because CNN and the people that run it are corrupt,” then they’re lying.

If the person was saying, “[CNN] is corrupt, because they pay for a political party’s elections,” then that would be fake news too.

And if they were actually saying, “@CNN is corrupt because they paid for a Hillary Clinton campaign, because @SenTedCruz and @RepTimKasich are crooked,” that would also be fake.

You don’t need to be a conspiracy theorist to see how people can make up stories like that.

A lot more people believe in the conspiracy theories that these stories are actually true than they do in the actual news, and it can cause a lot of problems for the news media.

But you also don’t want to get too fixated on the fact that you’re hearing the news on your Facebook feed.

That doesn’t mean you should just stop reading.

I can tell you from personal experience that reading a story on Facebook is actually a lot more engaging than watching a video on YouTube.

I’ve actually been able to tell stories that I never would have been able just by watching the video.

So when you find a story that you think is fake on Facebook, just check it out.

Sometimes there are things that you can find that will get you to share it.

And sometimes there are even things that will make you laugh.

I know that’s not an

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