If you’re one of the millions of people who is now receiving news stories, you’ve probably seen schiffings posts on your social media feed.
They’re not necessarily fake news, but they’re certainly not helpful.
If you know what to look for, you can avoid these posts.
These posts are not news or newsworthy.
The content of the post is simply a collection of information about the article.
For example, if a news article about the state of the US economy says, “Companies reported higher sales and profits,” you don’t need to read the story to know the headline is true.
If the article says, “[Companies reported] higher sales, profits, and net income.”
You don’t even need to bother reading the story.
If, instead, you want to know whether the article is accurate, you need to search for the word “fact.”
Here are some tips to avoid these schiffing posts: Be cautious about whether the news story is “real” news.
It’s almost never true.
A news article is not a real story, even if it’s been republished in the schiffering post.
The article is just one piece of information that might be helpful to the public.
The “real news” is not the news, the article, or the story itself.
The fact is, people read news, not articles.
Schiffing news is not journalism.
The news is often not as accurate or as compelling as the news stories you see on the news channels.
The media outlets that republish stories like these have no business telling people what to think or think about them.
When a media outlet tells you to read an article about a particular subject, you should probably look up the article on your own, and if you think the article you’re reading is inaccurate or misleading, you might want to look up a more credible source.