When you’re looking for an escape from the news: What you should know about fake news
I’m looking for a good reason to leave the news, not an escape.
But sometimes, like on Sunday, it’s not just the stories that are being invented and reported to deceive us.
Here’s a good one: The story that was first picked up by a fake news source is that President Donald Trump fired James Comey because he refused to share the investigation into former national security adviser Michael Flynn with Congress.
That’s fake news, and a total fabrication.
But you can’t dismiss it out of hand.
We can’t just throw it out.
And you can get a better sense of what you can expect from the fake news media by watching the news this weekend.
The story was picked up on the Drudge Report, a news aggregation website that has become a powerful propaganda tool.
Drudge, in the past, has reported stories that had already been picked up in the fake-news world.
And now he’s getting a boost from his audience.
“This weekend’s Drudge report has become the new standard,” he wrote on Saturday.
It is a classic fake news report: An anonymous source claiming to be “an inside source” for The New York Times, The Washington Post, The New Yorker and The New Republic is quoting a story that originated on the Daily Mail and The Washington Times.
This is not news.
The article is based on an unnamed person who said he has knowledge of the “federal investigation” into former National Security Adviser Michael Flynn and his work on behalf of Turkey and the Russian government.
The person said that Flynn had lied to Vice President Mike Pence about his conversations with Russian Ambassador Sergey Kislyak, and that Flynn should resign from his job.
Flynn is under criminal investigation for his handling of classified information and his contact with Russia’s ambassador.
The anonymous source quoted by Drudge is a former National Enquirer reporter who has worked as a reporter for The Daily Mail for 15 years and for The Washington Examiner for more than a decade.
This person is a retired intelligence officer who served in Iraq and Afghanistan, and has worked for the Department of Homeland Security, according to his bio on the Enquirers website.
This article was picked out of a Facebook post by the Driggs Report, which was set up by the Daily Caller News Foundation, a conservative media outlet.
The Driggs report has also been picked out by the Infowars.com website, which is a conspiracy-oriented website.
In the past three weeks, Drudge has picked up at least eight articles from the Drags, including this one, which purports to be from “a former CIA official who is in the process of writing a book on the ‘Russian hacking’ hoax.”
The person quoted by the article is named Matthew Rosenberg, who has written for The Atlantic and other media outlets, and wrote an article for The Nation.
In his post, Rosenberg claims that he is the person who first heard that the Russian hacking hoax was being promoted by an anonymous source, but who did not verify it.
This information is false.
This post is fake.
It was picked from a Drudge post that is also on the Infowsar website.
The Infowar article is the second article published on Drudge this weekend, the first of which was a story about the alleged ties between the Trump campaign and Russia.
The first, by BuzzFeed, featured a story claiming that the Democratic National Committee paid for a dossier on Trump that was prepared by the former British spy Christopher Steele.
Steele is an author of the book “The Field of Fight: How Putin Is Winning the War Against the West.”
BuzzFeed also cited a story by a Driggs reporter claiming to have information about “an explosive dossier on President Trump,” which Drudge also picked up.
The dossier was a report written by Christopher Steele, a former British intelligence officer, that was commissioned by former Trump campaign chairman Paul Manafort and his firm, the Podesta Group.
The report alleges that Trump’s campaign colluded with Russia to try to win the election.
Driggs reported that the dossier had been published by BuzzFeed in May and that a number of Democrats and Republicans had spoken out against the dossier.
But Drudge picked up the article because it appeared on the top of his page, and then the Dragoons picked up it on their site.
“Drudge has never published anything that’s false,” the Dragos wrote in a statement.
“While the Draggers are dedicated to the accuracy of their stories, we have never received a call from Drudge or anyone else seeking to publish any false information, and we have always stood behind the accuracy and integrity of our content.
Dragoones claims are not based on facts or evidence.”
It was not clear how many Dragoos articles Drudge had picked up this weekend; BuzzFeed did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
The fact that Drudge would pick up stories from a fake-out site is a sign that fake news is alive and well, and spreading unchecked.