Two years ago, the BBC’s FourFour Two programme made an announcement that it would stop broadcasting news about fake news.
Its announcement was a bit of a shock, given that the internet and social media were rife with stories of fake news spreading across the web.
The news outlets were often published without attribution, which made it difficult to check whether they were authentic news stories.
The BBC had to be vigilant about this and made sure that the news reports it broadcast were accurate.
And so it did.
The programme was the first to tackle the problem of fake stories and fake news on social media.
And it’s one of the first outlets to do so.
But how can fake news be a problem?
And is it an easy fix?
What is fake news?
And what can be done about it?
What do you need to know about fake stories on social and mobile platforms?
Read more The BBC has since followed its own advice and banned five of the biggest fake news sites on Facebook.
The site Buzzfeed, which has been accused of spreading misinformation and spreading false stories, was also forced to shut down in April after a campaign of protest against the site.
Buzzfeed was taken down by the BBC after its founder and CEO, Jonah Peretti, was forced to resign.
A similar campaign against Vox Media, a US news outlet, ended in the same way.
Fake news stories can be extremely difficult to spot, and some may be impossible to verify.
In particular, some of the stories are highly misleading.
It is very difficult to verify the authenticity of these stories, which are often based on information that is not independently verified.
And if the source of the story is not an official source, there is no way to know who is telling it.
This is especially true for the most prominent sites on the internet.
They can often appear to be sources of news stories from the mainstream media, but are actually just the latest to propagate fake stories.
These sites also spread misinformation about themselves and others, so it is very important to ensure that you do not fall prey to the same.
So, what is fake?
There are many different ways to describe the problem, from fake news to satire.
Fake stories can have the same elements but vary greatly in content, style and quality.
They are not always malicious, as they may be based on true information.
They may be satire or news reporting, which is not intended to be malicious or false.
Sometimes they are simply the result of a mistake by a reporter or editor, which may have caused them to publish incorrect information.
Other times, they are a deliberate attempt to deceive or mislead.
It’s impossible to tell if the content or the style is deliberate or accidental.
And some fake stories, such as the recent viral story about President Donald Trump, can even be legitimate news.
Fake media and fake people often have the backing of powerful interests, including political organisations, governments or businesses, who want to influence the media or people in their communities.
In some cases, fake news may be an attempt to influence elections.
Fake journalists can often be relied upon to be accurate and objective, and their work is often critical of the mainstream news media.
The main problem with fake news is that the source can be easily traced, so people have a hard time believing that the content is legitimate.
It has also been shown to be highly influential in influencing public opinion.
Some news outlets publish articles based on false information, often because they are based on incomplete information, or on misinformation that was published by other sources.
For example, a recent article published on the site BuzzFeed was based on a report from a Russian TV channel, which the site said had been verified.
The article was not based on verified information from any independent sources, and it contained false information.
It also included an image of a dead Russian soldier that was taken from a propaganda video.
The Russian media outlet RT claimed the photo was from a video, but the image was actually from an Instagram account.
The website also included a story that the dead soldier was actually a Russian serviceman, a fact that was quickly debunked.
The story was also picked up by other websites, such the website the Hill, which ran an article on the same day as the Buzzfeed story, and Breitbart News, which reported on it.
The two stories were widely shared on social platforms.
In fact, many people shared the BuzzFeed story with the same intent as Buzzfeed: to spread misinformation.
Some even shared it on Twitter.
BuzzFeed’s editors made a decision not to run the story.
However, it is unclear if the editors decided not to publish the story because it did not meet Buzzfeed’s standards, or whether they did so because they believed it was false.
What can be banned?
A number of different laws are in place to combat fake news, such in the United States and around the world.
These laws are often referred to as fake news bans.
But in reality, they’re often more general. They