They can try–but they will fail. And that’s not something to bemoan. It’s something to recognize and build on because total objectivity is a myth.
Facebook has once again found evidence that its platform has been exploited by foreign groups to spread misinformation.
Simple: by maintaining journalistic integrity. But sometimes, that’s easier said than done.
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.
Short-staffed fact-checkers, a fight against disinformation, and a struggle for resources in a decade long conflict.
Rules on political ads on Facebook pose a real threat to news consumers–and voters.
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.