A new wave of fake news is being created on the internet.
And it’s not just that the headlines of stories are edited to look like they come from the mouths of a professional journalist, but that the quality of the journalism itself is being manipulated.
The rise of fake-news, which began in the wake of the election, has seen a spike in the number of outlets that are peddling this new form of misinformation.
In fact, fake news websites, including Buzzfeed and the Daily Dot, have been gaining traction since the election.
But this new type of fake is not limited to the news media.
Some social media platforms have been using the internet to spread misinformation and propaganda in ways that are not technically illegal.
For example, on Twitter, the fake news section has been used by a number of prominent politicians to spread conspiracy theories.
The Trump campaign has also promoted a section on their social media platform that uses memes and images that are blatantly fake.
And some of the sites that are promoting this type of misinformation, including CNN, have promoted stories that are fake.
For many people, the idea of being influenced by fake news isn’t new.
It is not illegal to be influenced by false information, and some forms of fake media are actually encouraged by governments and law enforcement agencies.
However, there are certain types of fake that are illegal and therefore, illegal to spread.
The internet is full of examples of fake stories being spread by government and law-enforcement agencies, and those fake news sites are used to spread false information.
This fake news can be spread by people in positions of power and influence.
This is a problem, as fake news spread by governments can be used to influence people in power.
The power to spread fake information can be seen in the 2016 presidential election, when Trump and his campaign were accused of spreading false information about the voter fraud investigation that was taking place in California.
According to The Intercept, there were several instances of fake reports on election day that were distributed by the Trump campaign and other political campaigns.
In 2016, The Intercept published an article titled, “Trump’s election campaign pushed fake news about voter fraud.”
The report included multiple stories from political figures, including former Vice President Mike Pence, who claimed that Hillary Clinton was involved in voter fraud, and former Attorney General Loretta Lynch, who was a close ally of Trump during the campaign.
In a recent article in The Atlantic, Daniel Lippman wrote, “The fake news that Trump and other Republican politicians spread in 2016 is now the standard by which most journalists measure their credibility.”
The problem with this type aversion to ethics and journalism, which is what this is all about, is that it is very difficult to tell what the source is, as some fake news outlets have been reported to be owned by state actors and governments.
This means that the reporting of fake content, particularly when it is from government actors, is difficult to verify.
This is also true when it comes to social media, as many fake news stories are being shared from Facebook and other platforms.
However, there have also been instances where news outlets were not able to verify the source of the information they shared.
In 2016, the Huffington Post reported on a fake story about a Russian hacking group that had infiltrated the Democratic National Committee.
This article, which had been shared more than 3,000 times on Facebook, was taken down in a few hours, as it contained false information that had not been verified by Facebook.
The reason why Facebook is not able a verify the accuracy of stories is that the company is required to make them in the first place.
It has a code of ethics that outlines how it will take down content when it’s proven to be false.
Facebook has also developed an “accuracy score” for fake news, which measures how accurate the content is, based on what other sites have reported on the story.
The score is also used to determine what content is considered “fake news.”
This score is often used to assess which sites are being used to push fake content.
According to the company, the accuracy score has been updated twice since 2016.
However it is not clear how the new algorithm will determine whether a story is fake or not.
In 2017, Facebook added a “fake” feature that allows users to flag posts that they believe are false.
These posts are then removed from the Trending Topics section on the website.
In 2018, Facebook removed a section that showed “fake News” from the “Top Stories” section on its Trending News page.
The company has also announced a “zero tolerance” policy on fake news.
This policy requires all publishers, including Facebook, to remove any content that they deem to be “fake,” including stories from fake news platforms.
It is also important to note that there are also “blacklists” that are used by Facebook to limit what types of content are allowed to be shared on the site.
Facebook’s “blacklist” for “fake content” is not specific to fake news content