As an expansion of The Bradford’s flow chart guide in the print edition, we’ve compiled a digital guide to help readers delve deeper into understanding which sources are trustworthy.

Facts & Falsehoods

Want a longer fake news detection checklist?

What is a Post-Truth and why is it 2016’s word of the year?

Curious to learn more about the Stanford study discussing news vs. opinions differentiation?

How to find an unbiased source for news?

Still curious for more?

    • Our advisor, Ms. Amanda Brown, unpacks the issue of learning how to navigate what is true and what is false in a comprehensive New York Times lesson plan
  • The internet is exploding with tips, guides, and discussions of Fake News. A Google search will open up a world of analysis and conversation surrounding this issue– just remember to vet what you’re reading.


One thought on “Navigating the world of fake news and alternative facts”
  1. Tip #11
    If the source of the news/information is corporate or government and it is aligned with corporate or government interests, question the news/information by researching non-corporate, non-government, non-aligned news/information. Ultimately you may conclude the corporate or government source is correct. What matters is the diversity of sources. No other method against “fake news” works.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *