I’ve been writing about the fake news epidemic in America for the last month.
I’m one of many reporters and editors who’ve been covering the story for months.
Now I have a new story to share.
This week, I’m bringing you a story that will change the way you think about fake news and how you react to it.
This story, called “The Real Deal: How the Fake News Machine Works,” is about how a company called Infowars, which purports to be the “fiercely independent” and “free-wheeling” news source that has been “defying all odds” since it started publishing in 2011, began spreading fake news stories on a daily basis.
Infowars has been around since 2006 and is now worth $250 million.
It started with a series of articles that included the claim that a Texas man was arrested after he was accused of shooting and killing a policeman.
But the story went on to paint a picture of the case as being the work of a man who had killed a police officer.
(This version of events was subsequently disputed by police.)
Then, in the fall of 2016, the Infowar team posted a video with a story headlined, “Police Officer Allegedly Shot By Black Man.”
That video, which was made by Infowarrs own “expert” and a man called Joe Cernovich, had the following title: “A white police officer was allegedly shot and killed by a black man.
We will not stop until justice is served.”
Cernovich went on Facebook to post his version of the story.
He had a story about a police shooting in his hometown of Memphis, Tennessee, which had been posted on Infowarnews.com.
He was also on Twitter to share his story, but he was also sharing his own version.
Cernovision posted the story about the Memphis police shooting, and he also tweeted his story as a story.
It was a story of a police-involved shooting.
And the people who were commenting on it, they were saying, “We can’t believe this, he’s shot and then he says this is all just an urban legend.”
The reason why I think it was such a powerful piece of journalism was that it was actually coming from an insider source.
It had nothing to do with what happened in Memphis.
They were talking about the police department.
In an email to me this week, Joe Chernovich wrote, “The reason this story was so influential was because it came from a source who knew everything about the case.
It has no ties to the actual police officer who was shot.
No one has ever seen the police video of the shooting and they have absolutely no idea what happened on the night of July 12, 2016.”
Chernovich said that Infowaris story was one of the best stories he had ever written.
“They had an insider inside their newsroom.
That’s why it worked,” he said.
“And it was really good.
It really was.”
As I said in the original piece, the problem is that people like Joe Coganovich are just the tip of the iceberg.
There are many stories that are more extreme and disturbing than the one that Infowears was reporting.
The fact that Joe Cennys tweets about “black people getting shot” does not mean that a “black person” is responsible for it.
The idea that the “black woman” in the video in the headline was the victim of “white-on-white violence” is not only ridiculous, it is dangerous.
The notion that there is any sort of link between white supremacy and gun violence is just a big fat lie.
And it’s one that has nothing to with the actual facts.
It’s a lie because it’s not based on anything real.
And what I found most disturbing was how Joe Cenoviews entire career as a journalist has been about spreading falsehoods.
It started with Infowarp, which he co-founded with Joe Schreck and then became part of.
“It’s been like a train wreck.
It didn’t just happen,” he told me.
“It was just a series a series.”
“We were not just looking to get attention, we were also looking to change the world,” he continued.
“And we had to change our entire way of doing business.
We had to start thinking bigger.
We didn’t want to be just a website.
We wanted to be a force that changed the way the world views us and the way it perceives us.”
I asked Cenovich about how he managed to maintain a “straightforward” and balanced news narrative.
He told me that the site had a simple goal: “It is what it is.”
And in the early days, Infowarf had the goal of creating a site that was “truly independent,” one that didn’t depend on external sources. So, Cen