How to take down Trump’s fake news and his fake news media

The Hill article The fake news news media has been on a roll.

A new study says the fake news has reached unprecedented levels of reach and popularity.

The study, released Monday, found that more than 60 percent of Americans had heard of the fake media in 2017.

That’s an unprecedented number, but it doesn’t even come close to the total number of people who had heard about fake news in 2016, the study found.

“The fake news is everywhere,” said Michael Isikoff, a professor at the University of Massachusetts-Amherst and author of a new book, “The New Media Wars: How the Right and the Left Are Fighting for the Future of Information and Public Policy.”

“If you look at the American political landscape, there is a clear and present danger that fake news will become the new normal.”

The new study looked at social media and news outlets and found that the fake and fake news outlets combined had surpassed their 2016 totals.

The study, titled “Fake News and Fake News Media in the 2016 Election: A New Study,” examined the number of Americans who have heard about a particular fake news story.

It found that about 30 percent of American adults have heard of it, compared to 24 percent in 2016.

A new study finds the fake or fake news accounts account for 30 percent to 40 percent of the news consumed on Facebook.

The fake and false news accounts were responsible for about 10 percent of all the news shared on social media, according to the study.

This is the first study to examine the number and reach of fake news on Facebook, Twitter and other platforms, Isikoffs said.

Isikoffs called the study a “game changer” because it provides a clear snapshot of the spread of fake or false news on social platforms.

“It shows that people are paying attention to it,” he said.

“We can see that it is a major problem.”

While the study shows that a significant number of American people are aware of the problem, Isakoff said the media needs to address the problem.

“[T]he media is not addressing it,” Isikons said.

“‘We are all fake news.’

That is the biggest barrier.”

Isakoff, who was not involved in the study, said fake news had become “the new normal” on social networks.

Fake news outlets have become a major part of the political landscape in recent years, he said, because of Trump’s rhetoric and his willingness to spread it.

But the study also found that some fake news stories had been misreported.

The researchers said some fake stories that circulated on Facebook were accurate, while others were false.

In fact, some fake and true stories on social-media platforms were so popular that they had been retweeted more than 12,000 times.

For example, an article about Trump’s travel ban in the New York Times said that more people had received an invitation to his inauguration than the actual event was, according the study published in the journal Journalism Research.

Another article on fake news, about a Trump-owned company, also was shared more than 11,000 time.

It was widely misreported that Trump paid for the fake story.

Trump also made false claims about the media and a presidential pardon for former Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio.

Researchers also found a lot of misinformation about fake and real news.

More than 90 percent of people said they believed the news outlets that they read were objective and accurate, the report found.

That is not true, however, according a CNN/ORC poll released last month.

About half of the respondents believed the media that they see is biased against President Donald Trump and the Republican Party.

The CNN/Orc poll found that 57 percent of respondents believe the media is biased toward Trump and Republicans.

It also found the fake-news stories have spread like wildfire.

The average share of shared fake news items on Facebook increased from 1 percent in August 2017 to about 7 percent in November 2017.

In addition, there was a surge in fake news content on social sites and apps, with about 11 percent of Facebook pages sharing stories about fake or phony news stories.

On the other hand, only 8 percent of news outlets shared stories about Trump pardoning Arpaio.