The news is coming fast and furious.
You can’t stop it.
You don’t have time.
And so you have to prepare for it.
This is the year of the fake news, the year that has the potential to change the world.
It’s a new reality where everything seems fake, including the news itself.
It is an existential threat to democracy.
It threatens to destroy trust in our institutions.
And it’s happening in our own homes.
It began with President Donald Trump’s tweet in February that his predecessor’s tweets were “fake news.”
His statement made a direct reference to the work of a British journalist, who had tweeted in December 2017 that the President of the United States had retweeted a false news story.
“The President has been tweeting from his personal account, using the official account of the President, @POTUS,” the tweet said.
“This is FAKE NEWS and should be taken down immediately!”
“I will be contacting my team to make sure that we can ensure this story is taken down,” the President said.
That tweet came days after Trump announced his intent to sue the British newspaper The Washington Post over a fake news story it published about him.
The Washington Times has been the subject of a number of false news stories since Trump was elected president, including an article about his ties to Russian oligarchs and a story about a secret meeting between Trump Jr. and a Russian lawyer.
The President also retweeted false news articles, including one that claimed he had personally paid for the research of a New York Times reporter.
The fake news that had plagued Trump was compounded when he had to address the fake News conference in March.
He responded to the fake stories with a tweet that had over 11,000 retweets, according to Politifact.
Fake News.,” Trump said at the time.
“We’re going to win, we’re going with facts and we’re doing a great job.”
The President continued to tweet about the fake claims.
He also made false statements about his own Twitter account.
“I have been very active on Twitter for a long time.
I have over 11 million followers, a lot of people have noticed that,” Trump tweeted on March 22.
“They are saying I have more followers than President Obama.
I don’t believe it, they are not following me.
I’m not following them.”
Trump later deleted the tweet, but it resurfaced in a video he posted on April 11, the day after the inauguration.
The tweet in question had been edited to make it sound like Trump had retweeting a video posted by the far-right website Breitbart News, which had promoted a false story about Trump.
“When it comes to fake news — and I am going to get rid of it — when it comes back, you’re going be very disappointed with what’s going on,” Trump told the crowd in West Palm Beach, Florida, in the video.
“But when it gets back, we will have facts and I will have the facts and then you’ll know what I mean.
We will have all of the facts, and I’m going to put that right up on the screen.”
At the same time, Trump’s tweets about the false stories, as well as a video on his personal Twitter account, created a narrative that he was spreading fake news.
“He tweeted and then retweeted, not only that video, but that entire article,” David Brogdon, a professor at the George Washington University Law School, told the Washington Post.
“And when he’s in the White House, he tweets at the White Houses press secretary and his deputy, who is also in the WH, and then at his chief of staff.
The fake stories, which have been repeated by other administrations, have also damaged the reputation of the US intelligence community and led to a reduction in trust in the press and politicians. “
Trump is very good at picking and choosing the stories that are true, and the fact that he is tweeting that stuff at a time of crisis, that is not only dangerous, it’s dangerous to democracy.”
The fake stories, which have been repeated by other administrations, have also damaged the reputation of the US intelligence community and led to a reduction in trust in the press and politicians.
“There is a disconnect between the President and his own administration, and between the White and the intelligence community,” said Stephen Cohen, who teaches at the University of Pennsylvania Law School and is a former senior adviser to the National Security Council.
“President Trump has no real understanding of the nature of the intelligence agencies.
They are very much a part of the national security apparatus.
They’re not part of our president.”
In the past, fake news has been an issue on the campaign trail.
During the 2016 election, a tweet from the President led to widespread criticism.
“If we are going to have fake news we need to stop paying attention to the fact you have so many phony stories going around the world,” he tweeted on May 5.
“So much fake news.”
He went on to say that the media were not reporting “fake” news stories. “Our