How to make the perfect fake news

article article How do you create a news article?

For this, you need a few things: You need a story.

You need to create the story.

It’s a long, long process, but it can be done.

In this article, we’ll walk you through the process of creating a fake news story and how to use that fake news to your advantage.

What is a fake story?

A fake news is an article that is not fact-checked, edited, or fact-verified.

In other words, a fake article is created in a way that will be difficult or impossible for a news outlet to fact-check.

Fake news is the creation of content that is neither fact-based nor fact-correct.

A fake article can have no attribution, be created with little or no thought, or be published without attribution.

There are many ways to create fake news.

A good example of this is an anti-vaccine story, which is created with a fake link and a disclaimer that claims vaccines are not proven safe.

The news outlet that published the fake story also had a disclaimer about how the story was based on a false premise.

The fake article also contains images that are clearly not sourced.

A number of websites that are notorious for their fake news include: The Drudge Report, Infowars, Fox News, and Breitbart.

The following examples are a sampling of the fake stories that have been published by the Drudge and Infowar websites: Fox News: An article about how vaccines were responsible for an increase in the number of children in the US dying from autism was published on The Drudger Report.

The article includes images that clearly do not match any data from vaccines.

The Dridger Report: An opinion article on a local news station published on contains images of children that appear to be unvaccinated.

The Infowarrs site has been removed, but you can find it here.

Breitbart: An anti-abortion article published on appears to have been created using images from a pro-abortion group. An Infoworrent article published in July 2017 that includes a doctored image of an abortion provider.

This article includes no facts, but claims to be based on “real information” from a local pro-life group. An Anti-LGBT article published by that includes images of an “alternative lifestyle” group.

This is a website that is notorious for promoting anti-LGBT content.

Breitbart is also notorious for publishing fake news about the Clinton Foundation and its donors. An infobase article published online by that has a fake “advice columnist” and a link to a website claiming to be the “official website of the Democratic Party”. also appears to be run by a former employee of the Clinton campaign.

This website also has a number of images of women who are unvaccine, which have been attributed to the Clintons. An “advisory” article published this month by with images of a pro-“abortion” group and an article claiming to have received funding from the Clinton Global Initiative. and are two other websites that appear on this list that are also known for publishing false news. is a site that appears to post fake news articles that are believed to be from, a site known for posting fake news from (a group of websites and Twitter accounts associated with the Clinton Campaign). has a history of publishing fake stories about the Clintons and its supporters.

The sites Infocomunication and are another example of sites that are known for spreading misinformation about the presidential candidates and their supporters. was a news source on for years before it was taken offline in August 2017.

Infomosys is also a frequent source for false stories about Clinton, with stories from the site published in the past. does not appear to have published any stories in recent months.

It was shut down and taken offline shortly after the election.

News Media Watch has previously published a series of articles on the history of Infogarts and Infocrusters.