Whether we realize it or not, we have all experienced cognitive dissonance. It is a universal human affliction that transcends culture, race, nationality, and religion. There is no cure, but there are things you can do to treat it.
Washington Examiner says she did; Conway says she didn’t. Who’s right? Strap on your news literacy tools–it’s time to examine the evidence.
The short answer is: It depends.
NewsGuard is basically a nutrition label for news on the internet.
Two rules collide here: Direct quotations must never be doctored, but it’s not fair play to mock or belittle non-native speakers either.
Deepfake videos, which superimpose images on videos that aren’t real, are becoming more sophisticated, but there are a few telltale signs to look for.
No—but they make an excellent starting point, especially when supplemented by other trusted sources.
From a technical standpoint, it’s harder. But the problem may run deeper.
Yes, that’s how we survived before the web. But there’s more to say about it than just that.
Specifically enough to show the source has credibility without being so specific that the source is inadvertently identified.