It is a common theme in news articles and social media posts that someone is being hurt by the ‘faking news’ phenomenon.
While this can be frustrating to hear, the truth is that most fake news is actually sourced from legitimate sources and is not the result of a deliberate campaign.
So how do you know if a story you read is genuine?
That depends on how you look at the story.
The story you see on social media can be fake news if it does not follow a clear narrative or does not accurately describe the situation.
In fact, the more a story is distorted, the less likely you are to believe it is a true story.
Here are some tips to keep in mind when you read fake news.
First, make sure the source is reputable and unbiased, according to an article published in the New York Times earlier this year.
A reputable news outlet would not only publish a story with a credible source but also a reliable story that is backed by solid facts.
A trusted source is usually a trusted person who is reliable about their sources, like a journalist, social media blogger or even a professional news outlet.
If a source is known to be unreliable, the article should be flagged as fake news and it should be removed from your feed.
If you see a story that looks genuine, but the facts in it are not, or if the story is simply a lie or distortion, then you may be tempted to believe the story, which can lead to you believing that someone else is lying as well.
To be sure, you can’t verify a story online, so it’s important to be aware of this fact before sharing it.
If the story sounds too good to be true, it probably is.
That’s why you need to check the facts, and don’t share it without checking them.
You can also check out reputable news sources, such as CNN and ABC News, to see if the information they are presenting is accurate.
If it sounds too sensational or sensationalized, then it is likely fake news or fake news, according in the article.
Some sources are more trustworthy than others, according the article, because they publish a consistent and factual account of events.
This can be true for many of the stories published in mainstream news sources.
For example, The Washington Post reported in May that the Trump administration is considering “a national registry of Muslims,” and this has been a common refrain from anti-Muslim organizations.
Other sources such as ABC News and The Washington Times are not only credible sources, but also have solid facts and facts are verified.
These reliable sources can be trusted by people with a legitimate interest in the subject, such a journalists, political figures or even politicians.
The best news sources are those that are credible and trustworthy.
If there is a conflict between these two, you may end up with fake news being a fact and not fake news at all.
There is no right or wrong way to share fake news online, but if you do not want to be duped by someone spreading fake news in your feed, check out this article.
There are also many websites that are actively monitoring news articles to detect and report fake news before it reaches your news feed.
These sites include Buzzfeed, Snopes and Google News.
This article is part of a series about how to keep your newsfeed clean and to avoid the fake news craze.
Please help support The College Fix with a donation.