You’ve probably heard the buzz: the media is being “trolled” and it’s killing people.

Or maybe it’s just that you’ve been “stupid” and “dumb” for liking them.

Whatever the case, it’s a point of view you’ve heard before.

And it’s not a bad one, especially when you’ve just recently started reading the news.

You’ve seen the headline: “Trump is getting worse and worse.”

Or “Clinton is getting better and better.”

Or: “Clinton will lose, and Trump will win.”

But what you probably haven’t heard is the source of that buzz.

If you’ve spent any time on the internet, you’ve probably noticed the internet is full of fake news.

And for good reason.

There’s no such thing as the “official” news media.

You can find it on Facebook and Twitter, but it’s often more “fake” news than genuine news.

Even the news that’s not fake has been manipulated to fit a political agenda.

If that’s too much to stomach, here are five tips to avoid getting “trolls” on the news: 1.

Avoid fake news in general.

The biggest problem with fake news is that it spreads, and the people who publish it tend to do it in a way that makes them look bad, not to mention that the people making it are generally ignorant of the facts they’re pushing.

So, if you’re going to read fake news, be careful to only read it that way.

When it comes to stories about health care, for example, you can read the story that says “Trump will win,” but the next day, you’re reading “Trump’s health care bill is a scam.”

The news stories are not the only thing that get you into trouble.

Fake news often comes with links to websites that are fake.

But the real problem is that there are thousands of fake and fake news sites.

The best way to avoid these sites is to read the stories that are genuine, and then check to see if they’re trustworthy.

If not, read more of the stories on other sites.

This way, you won’t get fooled by the sites’ headlines.


Don’t trust all the fake news websites out there.

Many of the websites you read are run by people who have never read a newspaper.

And while they may appear to be reputable news sources, they are actually just fake.

If they’re real, they will tell you what’s going on.

But some websites are not real at all.

And many of the sites are run solely by people with little to no experience in journalism.

They are often not even reputable.

And they’re often based on lies.

This is bad news.

The more fake news you see, the more likely you are to believe that it’s real.


Avoid “fake news” and click-bait sites.

It’s common to find “fake-news” sites on the web.

Some of them may be legitimate, and they may be accurate.

But most of them are fake, and you shouldn’t trust them.

They’re not sources of real news, so you shouldn, too.

If fake news has you interested in it, there are a few “click-barter” sites that may interest you.

Some have a “click here to see more” button that will take you to a site that offers a different news story.

But if you want to see a real news story, you should read the original source.

If a site has a disclaimer that says it is a “news” website, and it is not a “fake site,” you should be able to trust it. 4.

If the article says “fake,” read the context of the story.

If it’s about health, for instance, and if it’s from a trusted source, you’ll likely be able read that story, as well.

But sometimes the story is just too “fake.”

So be skeptical of the news source and click on it if it says “real.”


Do not be afraid to click on links.

This has been a huge source of frustration for us.

People have always told us that we shouldn’t click on things that are not relevant.

But, in fact, there’s a lot of value in what we do on the Internet.

For example, if we click on a link that says, “The latest news is from the New York Times,” we’ll likely find a story that’s relevant to us.

If we click a link saying, “Hillary Clinton is getting healthier and better,” we may find a news article that’s related to her health care plans.

If, for whatever reason, you click on one of those links and don’t get the story you want, you may be helping spread fake news that may not be true.

In fact, we have found that we get about 70

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