By now, we’ve probably heard a lot about the “fake news” scandal in the United States and the UK.
The problem is, many people are confused.
What are they talking about?
What’s the real story?
And who are the real fake news sites?
The truth, we hope, is that there are many, many, and we’ve written about them in great detail elsewhere.
So here, we’re taking a look at the bigger picture.
What is fake news?
When we speak of fake news, we mean things like fake news stories, fake news aggregators, fake content, fake sites, and so on.
And while fake news is often used in a very broad way to describe all of the things that are not true, it’s often hard to separate what’s really news from what’s simply fake.
There are many reasons to be suspicious of what you see on the internet.
For example, fake accounts might be linked to the same company or the same country, and the fake news site might be run by the same group.
There may be some kind of link-sharing or automated filtering system.
There could be a “disturbing” article or a “suspicious” post.
And if you look closely enough, there may be a story or two that could easily be considered fake.
The reality is, it can be difficult to know if something is fake when you don’t actually know the person behind the site.
Fake news is one of the most widespread types of fake information, with sites spread all over the internet, including news sites that aren’t even published in the same way as mainstream media.
There’s also a lot of misinformation and disinformation that is often promoted on the web, and some of it is even created by people who have never set foot in a newsroom or newspaper.
This fake news and misinformation has had an outsized influence on how people consume the news.
Some people are simply fooled by the appearance of fake content; others, however, may have a more nuanced view of it.
So when people hear “fake content,” they’re not necessarily talking about sites that they’ve never visited before.
They’re talking about fake news.
How is fake content spread?
Fake content is usually created by individuals or groups that are interested in spreading their agenda or ideology.
In fact, there are a number of ways in which fake news can be spread online.
Sometimes it’s simply a case of an individual or group posting a piece of content on a social network or other social media platform.
Or, it could be created by a third-party service, such as a news aggregator, or by a spam service.
Sometimes the content is posted by people with a particular viewpoint; other times it’s posted by a particular company or company branch.
Sometimes, it simply appears on a third party website, but usually the site is owned or operated by a company or group of companies.
there’s a third entity that publishes the fake content: a site like Reddit.
The idea behind Reddit is that it allows users to share content anonymously.
And in the past, the site has had a very active policy of removing content that is clearly fake or harmful.
It’s easy to see why, given that the vast majority of the Reddit community is comprised of people who are interested solely in posting positive or entertaining content, and that they often share it in an effort to get more people to share positive or interesting content as well.
But that doesn’t mean the Reddit moderation team is always on top of these situations.
Sometimes people just post a link to a link-hacked version of a story on Reddit and hope to get a quick chuckle.
But when that same story gets taken down by Reddit’s team of moderators, that same link gets posted back on Reddit.
In short, fake-news sites often use Reddit as a platform to spread their content, even if they aren’t directly responsible for the content themselves.
The site may post a page with a fake news story, but the Reddit mods won’t touch it.
This is the kind of content that has been seen as part of the “news” of the day.
And because Reddit moderators have the ability to remove content that violates the site’s rules, this is a fairly easy way for users to get their news or entertainment elsewhere.
The bottom line is, while there is nothing inherently wrong with posting fake content online, there is a problem with people posting content that’s just wrong.
What do we know right now about the fake-content scandal?
In recent weeks, a number people have pointed out that the U.K. is currently under investigation for the widespread use of fake sites to spread misinformation and misinformation in the news cycle.
The British prime minister, David Cameron, has said that fake news could not be allowed to “disrupt democracy,” and there have been calls for an investigation into the matter.
The government has responded that the “information is being deliberately distorted” and that the government is investigating “whether there is