What you need to know about the ‘fake news’ industry

With all the media outlets scrambling to get to grips with the threat posed by ‘fake’ news, it’s hard to keep up.

The ‘fakenews’ industry is booming, with media conglomerates including Facebook, Twitter, and Google spending tens of millions of dollars to defend their brands against claims of fake news.

The problem is, there is a problem with the word itself.

How can you tell if a website is a real news source or just a copycat?

Here’s what you need in order to determine whether a website you’re interested in is genuine.

The first step to deciding if a site is a legitimate news source is to check its URL.

This is the string of characters that appear on every website.

If the URL is not identical to the original, it is considered to be a ‘legitimate news source’.

If it does not match the original URL, it isn’t.

If a website does not have a valid URL, there’s no way to know whether it is a news source.

Fake news sites have a number of different URLs that look very similar to one another.

For example, the fake news site The Onion has a domain that looks similar to the domain of the news website BuzzFeed.

It’s also possible that The Onion is an attempt to trick readers into believing it is The Onion.

The URL is the second part of the URL.

It starts with the domain name, followed by the letter ‘a’.

The letters ‘a’, ‘b’, and ‘c’ are all the same in this case.

This ensures that if someone visits a fake news website, they will be redirected to a fake, legitimate news site.

The last part of a URL is a colon, which tells the browser that this is a URL from a website that is not authentic.

If you’re still unsure, look at the top three characters on the URL to see if it is an ‘X’.

If the first three characters are all uppercase, it means that the website is not a news website.

This may also be due to the fact that many websites are not in fact news websites, but instead are satire sites.

Another common form of fake content is an advertisement that has no content.

There are a number ways in which an advertisement can be a fake.

For instance, it may be a promotional video that contains no content, such as a video of a singer making fun of a politician.

The video could also be a video that is hosted on another website, but has no link to it.

Another example would be a song that contains nothing but a single word, such a song could be simply a collection of the words “This Is Us”.

There are other ways in a website’s URL that can also be fake.

If it looks like it is from a fake website, that means it is not.

The fake URL is typically accompanied by a link that looks like a search bar, but is actually a URL that looks more like a YouTube video.

Another obvious example of a fake link is a banner.

A banner that is actually an advertisement for a website, for example, would look something like this: This Is Us The first two characters of the link are a question mark.

This tells the computer that the site is not actually a news or social networking website, although the website could be.

A third character, followed closely by the question mark, tells the website not to click on it.

This indicates that the link is not intended to be clicked on.

If this is the case, the website must have removed the link in order for the user to get the news.

For more information on how to identify a fake URL, read the article ‘How to tell if your website is fake.’

Another important part of this process is determining if a web address looks like the real URL of the website.

Fake URLs look very much like legitimate URLs.

If there is no difference in the two, it could be a legitimate website.

There is no way for a web host to tell the difference between a legitimate URL and a fake one.

If, on the other hand, there are a few differences, such that it looks very much alike, it might be a genuine news source, such sites may have a disclaimer that says, “The information on this website is believed to be accurate and up-to-date, but it may contain inaccuracies.”

In the case of a video, for instance, the video is hosted at a website called Vimeo, and they have a link to a real Vimeo video that shows how to download the full version of the film.

If someone is trying to get their browser to click a fake video, it will tell them to go to the fake Vimeo page, but the fake video is actually hosted on a real website, Vimeo.

The second part, followed very closely by a question, indicates that this website should not be clicked.

This should indicate that the video, or video content, is not genuine news, although it might have been