How to stop ‘fake news’ on social media
With the rise of social media, the internet is awash in misinformation.
We’ve all seen it.
It’s all over the internet.
It makes no sense.
But is it a problem?
Is it a conspiracy?
Or is it just the inevitable part of life on the internet?
To find out, I spoke with social media and digital media expert and professor of communications at the University of Sydney, Michael Mascarenhas.
He’s a professor of communication and communication studies at the university.
Here’s how he thinks the internet works, and how he believes we should tackle it.
I think there’s a big difference between what we think the internet should be and what it actually is, and that is that the internet was created by humans.
That it was designed by humans to communicate, and it was meant to be a tool for communication.
And I think it is a tool that people can use to express themselves.
And that’s one of the things that I think is really important.
That the internet isn’t designed to be used for propaganda, or to be abused by people to push their views on others.
I mean, there are some people on the social media platform who use it for political purposes.
They use it to promote their own agenda.
I don’t think it’s a good idea.
I think that’s what I’m talking about.
And there are people who are using it to spread misinformation and conspiracy theories.
And the internet doesn’t necessarily mean you should be engaging in that.
It can be used to express opinions, and people who believe in a conspiracy theory can use it in a legitimate way.
And then there are other people who just use it as a way to do whatever they want.
And they can be very effective at that.
I’m not saying that they should.
But they shouldn’t.
And it’s not the internet that I want to be using to spread my political opinions.
It shouldn’t be used as a tool of misinformation.
So, I think there is a difference between saying that the medium is inherently good and saying that it’s inherently bad.
And when we use social media in that sense, it’s quite difficult for me to see how that’s true.
I have a hard time seeing the difference.
I can’t think of a single instance in history where a newspaper that was running a story, in the early days, that would be printed with a disclaimer or a disclaimer of some kind.
And yet you still find that story being shared on social.
So, it seems to me that the only way that that would happen is if the content is deliberately manipulated to be misleading.
And we see this in the world of political reporting and the way that we are bombarded with misinformation, and so it’s very easy to see that there’s some degree of manipulation.
And we also see that the way the media is structured to enable this sort of manipulation, it can also facilitate misinformation.
So it seems quite plausible that there are ways in which the media could be manipulated to serve people’s interests.
But I think what’s really important to keep in mind is that I have a very hard time believing that that’s the case.
I do think it would be a mistake to think that it doesn’t exist, because the media world is so interconnected.
We are all sharing content on the web, and we all use social platforms, and they all have their own biases.
So if you want to take it apart, you need to understand the systems that allow them to be operated in the first place.
I actually think that the biggest issue is, the biggest media company, the most powerful media company in the United States, is owned by Rupert Murdoch.
And if you look at what happened when he became CEO of 21st Century Fox, that was a very, very unusual situation.
The news business was very different then.
You have the Wall Street Journal and the New York Times.
And then there was the ABC.
So you had all these companies competing with each other for attention.
And you had a lot of competition.
So that meant that people could get to know each other.
And so people could talk.
And people could see each other and talk to each other about what was going on.
And what’s important is that, even if you don’t know each one of those companies, if you’re a fan of the New Yorker or you’re the editor of the LA Times or you are a member of the editorial board of The New Yorker, you can connect with them.
So I think the biggest challenge for journalists in the digital age is the fact that we don’t have any real rules or guidelines about what we should be publishing.
So when people share news or anything else on social networks, it has the potential to be very damaging.
I’ve seen some examples of that.
I also think that, for the most part, it doesn, in fact, require that there be a disclaimer.
So that’s a very good thing, because it