If you’re one of those people who finds yourself stuck in a web of fake news and misinformation, then you may want to start looking at what to look for when you find it.

And if you have trouble finding out where to start, the Lad Bible offers a useful toolkit of fake-news tips to help. 

The Lad Bible is the bible of the fake-propaganda genre and has a reputation for having a lot of helpful tips for debunking stories about a range of things from the Olympics to the US Presidential election. 

It’s worth noting that it is not a reliable source of reliable information on these matters.

In fact, it’s notoriously bad at what it sets out to do, with one report stating that it was “probably more reliable” than actual research.

The Lad’s advice, however, includes a list of “a few tricks” that it says you can use to detect and debunk fake news online. 

Here are the 10 things to look out for when trying to avoid the lies and misinformation spreading across the internet.1.

Use your own judgement to assess whether a story is true or notYou may be looking at a story that has been reported as fact in a certain place and time, but is in fact untrue. 

You might be tempted to simply check it out, but it’s best to take a look at the source to see if there is any basis to the story. 

If you’ve done this, then the Lad has also created a list, along with links to other sources, which will tell you what to do in case you spot something that is definitely fake. 

This may include taking a look in to the source of the story, which can also give you a better idea of how to avoid being fooled by it. 

Some of the sites listed on the Lad’s fake-nonsense list are a bit of a tricky area. 

Firstly, some of the stories may be entirely factual. 

But they’re also riddled with misinformation, some with fake quotes, others with no quotes at all. 

Another issue with these sites is that there is no way of telling if a story has been verified. 

So if you’re unsure, you may be tempted not to read the story at all, or to just leave it alone. 

In this situation, you’re better off following the advice of those experts that you can trust: Fake-news experts. 

As a result of this, if you spot a story on the internet that you think is fake, then it’s a good idea to follow the advice from those people and read the articles and reviews that are published. 

 For example, you might be asked to click on a link or two that say, “Check out these articles”, or “Go here to read these articles”. 

These are reputable sites, but they also have links that say “this is a fake”, and so they can be a bit unreliable. 

To be able to check this, look for links that show a number of the “true” stories, and then check to see whether they’re all factually accurate. 

These can then be checked to see that the original sources are no longer on the site. 

Fake news and social media posts. 

Facebook and Twitter are both platforms where you can find out about fake news, but also have a section where you could also check if a news story is actually factually true. 

While these are good places to check to make sure that there’s no fake news to be found, it can be tricky to know whether you’re actually seeing a news article or a Facebook post. 

One thing you can do is check your friends’ news feeds to see what they’re sharing, and you can also check the social media pages of people who are posting. 

Once you’ve checked these things out, you can then see if the news stories are factually incorrect. 

Read the article and check for any errors, then take a few minutes to verify that the article is actually a fake.2.

Use a search engine for information Google is one of the most popular search engines in the world, and it’s also one of its biggest competitors. 

Google, for example, has a number a prominent in the fake news space, and there’s a list on its main search results page that lists the most reputable fake news sites. 

What you might find is that most of the links to fake-related articles and links to news articles on the Google search engine are from reputable sites and not fake news outlets. 

And while there are plenty of reputable fake-News sites on the Internet, the most important one is the News Media Spectrum (NMSP), which lists a number of fake news blogs and news sites that claim to be fake news but which are not. 

At the same time, it also lists a lot more legitimate sites than it does

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