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يتعرض الإنسان في العالم كله لطوفان من القصص الإعلامية و المعلوماتية  نسبة منها عبارة عن فبركة قد تكون متقنة بقصد ، و المحظوظ هو من يستطيع أن يخرج بأنفه من هذا الطوفان الإعلامي و المعلوماتي و يتنفس الهواء النظيف

ما سبق كان استهلالا لابد منه

أكيد التأثر بهذا التزييف يتفاوت بين مجتمع و آخر كما أن آليات الإعلام و المجتمع المدني تتفاوت قدراتها على كشف الزيف و مواجهته بين دولة و أخرى ، وصل الأمر إلى عزل رئيس أمريكا.

في بلادنا بسهولة تجد مقدم برامج الثرثرة التي يطلق عليها التوك شو  يطلق حنجرته  - على الرابع - عن قضية ما  و أصل هذه القضية  مجرد تغريدة على تويتر أو معلومة على الفيس بوك مكذوبة من أساسها و قد تكون مفبركة بإتقان.

حجم الأكاذيب زاد كثيرا مما دفع أصحاب جوجول و الفيسبوك  أن يعترفوا بالحقيقة  و يعلنوا أنهم سيبحثون المسألة و يتخذوا إجراءات تقنية لتقليل حجم الأكاذيب  ... شخصيا  لا أعرف كيف سيمكنهم هذا.

ما يهمني هنا هم أبناء وطني و سأنقل هنا  بعض الآليات التي تساعد على كشف الكذب  و للأسف  لم أجد الوقت للترجمة :

https://inews.co.uk/essentials/news/technology/spot-fake-news-story/?cm_mmc=B2C-_-inews-newsletter-_-Banner-_-CP000001244&cm_mmca1=inews&cm_mmca2=EMA&cm_mmca3=W1&cm_mmca4=News

 

 

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How to spot a fake news story

 Google and Facebook have finally agreed to clamp down on fake news after complaints that a lack of quality control at the internet giants could have caused misinformation ahead of the US presidential election.

But it can be harder than you might think to tell real news from fake. Some sites, satirical and otherwise, are set up intentionally to fool readers – and they do so by staying on the right side of “plausible”. Add to that the fact that it’s impossible to keep track of all the possible sources of news, and the habit of sharing things without actually reading them, and the conditions are ripe for fake news to spread.

Mythbusting

Everyone should have a toolkit for searching out fake news. There’s a difference, remember, between news whose political slant you disagree and news that’s actually, empiricially, factually wrong.

Here are some tips rounded up around the inews office, alongside some that the myth-busting site Snopes recommends.

Check the date Stories that make no mention of when something happened are immediately suspect. Also, old stories that were successful for sites will often be recycled for another go-round on Facebook.

Check the site As we’ve highlighted above, a quick check of other published stories will often make it clear if the site is trustworthy.

Check the site again If you were buying something secondhand and the seller told you to meet in a back alley, alarm bells would sound. If you’re on a site where the links don’t work, or there’s barely any other content, it might be a sign that something’s wrong.

False corroboration Sites sometimes claim they got their information from a mainstream source that’s considered trustworthy. If you can’t find it at that mainstream source, be suspicious.

Find the source If it sounds suspicious, even if there are multiple sites reporting it, follow the thread back to the original story. If that one doesn’t match the standard of evidence, it’s probably a hoax.

Names  No surname, and no good reason why not? That’s suspicious. Names, places and dates all pin an article’s claim to a real-life event that should in theory be checkable. A lack of them is a red flag.

Photoshop bias It’s not always evil, but as a rule of thumb, Photoshop use that seems to intentionally make the subject seem evil is probably trying to prey on your biases.

Picture perfect An old image will often be re-used to make a new story seem more dramatic – shots of refugees at European borders have often been presented as representing the American border with Mexico, for example. You can copy the image url and search with Google to see if it’s old.

Places Shocking and unlikely events often take place in Russia, China or other far-flung locations where language and other barriers make it difficult to check the truth.

Is it a hoax?

Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg has denied that fake news had any effect on the election, but a Facebook engineer speaking anonymously to Buzzfeed said “he knows, and those of us at the company know, that fake news ran wild on our platform during the entire campaign season”.

Read more at: https://inews.co.uk/essentials/news/technology/spot-fake-news-story/?cm_mmc=B2C-_-inews-newsletter-_-Banner-_-CP000001244&cm_mmca1=inews&cm_mmca2=EMA&cm_mmca3=W1&cm_mmca4=News

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