Happy tidings, there are now more fake news stories than there are real ones.
The number of fake news articles is up over the last year, with a total of 2.7 million published between January and May.
But it’s not just a question of the number of articles being published, but the quality.
Some of the more prominent fake news outlets, including the fake news sites BuzzFeed and Drudge Report, have been at the forefront of this trend.
Now, the BBC has a new report on the state of fake News on the web, and it paints a bleak picture of what lies ahead.
The report, titled ‘Fake News: The Future of Journalism?’ outlines the many dangers that fake news poses to the future of journalism.
Its title, “The Future of Fake News,” is a chilling indictment of the state we are in.
“The media has been complicit in creating and propagating a poisonous and false climate of fear, fear and misinformation that is threatening the future and viability of journalism and journalism’s ability to serve the public,” the report says.
“Fake News is not news, but disinformation, misinformation and malicious propaganda.”
The report cites as examples BuzzFeed and CNN, two websites that have been widely criticized for spreading fake news.
In recent years, BuzzFeed has been criticized for its use of automated tools to fake news, as well as its willingness to publish “fake news” stories that don’t necessarily make sense.
Drudge has also been criticized over its use and promotion of fake stories.
In the report, the author warns that the media is “entering a dark age.”
This “dark age” is a time of social and political uncertainty.
“For too long, the media has failed to distinguish between fact and fiction,” it says.
This has led to a dangerous situation, as fake news “has been adopted by the political right, which has successfully used it as a weapon against the democratic process.”
There is also a danger that fake stories will spread beyond the confines of the Internet.
“This trend of the spreading of fake content and news will lead to a wider use of fake information by the powerful, and we are already seeing that happen in many other areas of our society, including our education system,” the author writes.
Fake News Is Everywhere It’s not only fake news that has become an epidemic.
The proliferation of fake headlines and news articles has also become a problem.
A study by The Pew Research Center found that people are increasingly more likely to consume fake news than real news.
This is particularly true in the United States, where fake news is increasingly popular.
Fake news is also being spread on social media platforms like Facebook and Twitter, which is a threat to the credibility of both those platforms.
As we all know, social media is a tool that allows users to share content without having to have an account.
This creates a whole new set of issues for journalists and news organizations.
Fake stories, and their false narratives, can be spread by users, without being verified by journalists or the news organizations themselves.
In other words, fake news spreads at a rate that is far faster than it is corrected.
And as more fake stories come out each day, the consequences are not only for journalists, but for the people who are reporting on them.
This makes fake news a threat for both the news outlets that are doing the reporting, and the people whose work they rely on.
This may be one of the reasons that the Pew study found that more than a third of Americans have no trust in news organizations and think the media are biased.
This also seems to be the case in other countries, too.
Fake media is also influencing politics.
The Pew study notes that “fake media is increasingly being used by fake news proponents to promote their political agendas.”
In the United Kingdom, for example, the government is increasingly promoting fake news as a means of discrediting left-wing opposition figures.
In Germany, fake stories are being spread as part of an effort to undermine the democratic system.
In Russia, the Kremlin has also promoted fake news to influence public opinion.
In fact, the Pew report notes that the Russian government has “expressed increasing concern about fake news and has proposed a new regulation on fake news.”
And while fake news in the U.S. is more prevalent than in other parts of the world, fake content is also spreading in other regions of the globe.
In Mexico, for instance, fake articles have spread throughout the country.
According to the Pew research, Mexico has seen a rise in fake news over the past year, and in many cases, that fake content has been spread through social media.
This could be a warning sign for journalists in the future, as they work to report the truth and help people.
This article originally appeared on Newsweek.com.