on the internet article By Victoria Ho and Emily ShireyPublished May 06, 2018 12:21:17When someone sends you a link to a fake article about a politician, the chances are good that it’s not a legitimate news source.

The fact that the link appears to be from an official website or a news source such as the Associated Press does not guarantee that it is.

The real issue is that the article is fake.

The most common reason for fake news on the web is for clicks, a tactic that relies on a series of click-bait headlines that trick users into clicking on an article.

Some sites use click-to-play and fake news titles to boost their rankings, while others post links that are click-based but actually don’t link to any news.

Fake news on social media and the internet have become a problem because many people are taking advantage of the anonymity offered by the web, and the fact that a lot of fake content is posted to sites like Facebook and Twitter, which are not verified.

This means that users can be fooled into clicking a link that’s not really there.

When people share articles that are fake, they can be making money by selling ads to websites that run the fake article, which generates money for them.

If a link is shared hundreds of times, that’s a lot.

When someone posts a link on social networks, or when someone posts an article on an internet forum, that means the article may not be taken down.

But the person who posted the article can still be found and could post more content.

This fake article has been shared more than 3 million times on Facebook and more than 7,000 times on Twitter.

A screenshot of a fake post on Facebook.

The person posting the article could be someone who doesn’t know what they’re talking about.

This is a common scenario when people share content online because they believe the content is fake or because they want to advertise on social networking sites.

A fake article on Facebook has been published over 8,000,000 Facebook shares.

A fake article posted on Twitter has been viewed over 1.6 million times.

A screenshot of the fake Facebook article on a social networking site.

A Facebook page for a fake story about an elected official.

A Google search for a link from a fake Facebook post on Twitter, or a screenshot of that article.

Fake stories often make money because they encourage readers to click through to the article in hopes of making a donation.

This could be a simple story about a former politician making a personal donation to a charity.

Or it could be an article that has been linked to from another source, such as a news website or the Associated Post.

If you click on a link in a link bait article, you can be tricked into clicking to the website where the article appears.

Some links that appear to be legitimate websites are actually fake, and can be a scam site.

Some fake news sites also claim that they are from an “independent source” that has not been verified.

They post links on Facebook, Twitter, Reddit, or other social media sites that promise to help you “find” the news you’re looking for.

Sometimes these sites are legitimate news sites that provide a more balanced and honest version of the news that people actually want.

Sometimes a fake source is just the same fake news story that’s being posted on Facebook or Twitter.

Other times, fake sources may be made up by people with the same name and other identifying information, such a a a person with the username “Tay” or a person claiming to be “Mr. Fake News.”

The first step to checking out a fake website is to find out what it’s about.

Most websites will not provide an overview of what it is they are about or the content.

But a good way to get an idea is to browse the social networks that the site is affiliated with, and then click on the banner on the left to see the site’s name and the “About” page.

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