Why ‘fake news’ is the new ‘fake-news’

The new term “fake news” has become a catchall term to describe anything that is not real news.

In this case, it’s a media strategy that relies on the “fake-trending” meme, in which fake news becomes the news cycle of the moment.

But there is a problem with this new terminology: Fake news is not really a news cycle, at least according to the media, and there is no real news to be made from it.

The term “Fake News” is a new buzzword to the news industry, and many people are using it as a way to describe any news that they don’t like.

In fact, this is a major problem for journalists.

If the media is going to take the term “news” and try to label everything as “fake,” there is little reason to avoid using a more descriptive term like “propaganda,” or “fake.”

It is also a common phrase in journalism to describe how fake news is used.

And for many journalists, the term is also used to describe their work.

As they have learned from the experience of so many years of reporting on the false flag attacks, there is much that can be learned from these efforts.

For example, journalists are more likely to rely on stories that are not only misleading but also not based on fact.

But even more than misleading, the fake news can be extremely dangerous for our democracy.

A few months ago, the Washington Post published a story titled “Fake news is a powerful weapon.”

The article began with a quote from a professor of international relations at Columbia University who told the reporter that fake news “seems to be playing a critical role in shaping our political debates and in shaping public discourse around a number of important issues.”

He went on to quote another professor who told him that the “use of misinformation and disinformation is a key part of what has enabled our democracies to survive for the past 60 years.”

In the article, the professor was referring to the work of the Harvard professor Edward Luttwak, who has made a career out of researching misinformation in the news.

Lutwak and his colleagues at Columbia’s Center for International Security and Cooperation (CISCO) were instrumental in helping to establish the Center for Cyber and Political Violence in 2007.

In a paper entitled “What is Propaganda?

The History of the Concept,” Lutwangks paper outlines how fake and other fake news have been used by the U.S. and other Western democracies to shape public discourse in order to justify the use of military power.

In the process, Lutwedk writes, “propagandists use their power to create false narratives about the nature of foreign power, to distort the reality of a particular conflict, to promote the myth of a benign or ‘neutral’ international order, and to justify their own use of force.”

In fact this strategy has been used since the U,S.

invasion of Iraq in 2003.

And today, we are seeing the same kind of strategy used to shape our public discourse by fake news outlets.

A recent article in The New York Times published a list of some of the most frequently reported fake news stories of 2017, which were published on social media sites such as Twitter and Facebook.

This list included articles about “Donald Trump’s campaign,” a “fake” report of an attack on the World Trade Center, a report on “Russia” attacking the U