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"In his work (most notably, his documentaries), Herzog seeks this “ecstatic truth”: to reflect reality not how it is on the surface, but how it is on a deep level, beyond the façade of what we merely perceive. [...] This what bothers me about those fake viral Twitter stories. They lack anything like ecstatic truth; they don't reflect or reveal any reality deeper than what they describe. In this, they have only facts — and of course, as it turns out, they don’t even have that. If the stories ...Read More
"The problem with not knowing if something is serious or satirical is that [it] renders any intervention efforts moot out of the gate,” says Phillips. “That's what makes the work feel sometimes so futile, because we don't even know exactly what we're up against and we don't even know what ...Read More
Creative machines will be the next weapon in fake news war @rogerhighfield is spot on, I came to same conclusion in Now You're Talking. Faked speech will be a real problem because people aren't used to it. Not just #FakeNews but also phishing scams
"Artificial intelligence will automate and optimize fake news, warns a technology supplier to US intelligence agencies."
To question standards of objectivity in journalism is nothing new. Yet the recent resurgence of “fake news” prompts new questions.
Inside the web of conspiracy theorists, Russian operatives, Trump campaigners and Twitter bots who manufactured the 'news' that Hillary Clinton ran a pizza-restaurant child-sex ring
News: always had bias, easily hackable now. Oh and Snapchat underwrites this trendy thotpiece site.