The next step in defending yourself from ‘fake” news is to tell the truth about what’s going on.
It’s time to tell your story, to be open and honest, and to be the first to speak up about it, said Richard Sacks, the president of the American Society of Storytelling and Storytelling Education.
The truth about fake news is an important part of telling the truth, and we need to tell it in a way that helps our fellow citizens and the people around us, he said.
It’s up to us to get to the bottom of it, and the sooner we do, the better off we’ll all be, he warned. “
It’s a big problem, and it’s not going away, but I think we’re going to see more and more of it.”
It’s up to us to get to the bottom of it, and the sooner we do, the better off we’ll all be, he warned.
“There is no such thing as fake news,” Sacks said.
“We all know it.”
How to be more effective in your job The next best thing to getting to the truth is to become more effective at what you do, Sacking said.
That means being more open, he added.
The first step is to make sure that you are aware of what’s being shared online and what is being presented.
You need to know what your audience is looking for, Saks said.
It can be hard to keep up with the changing news cycle.
“In the age of social media, it’s much easier to get information and images out there,” he said, “than it is to keep track of the facts.”
So make sure you have a clear and accurate picture of what is happening in the world, and you need to be aware of your audience’s needs.
It helps to understand what’s trending and what’s getting clicks, and what your readers are looking for in a story, Sack said.
You also need to make it clear to your readers what your job is, how you work, and where you work.
If you have an opinion about the topic, Sysks says, be specific about what you think.
He also suggests you get the word out and be upfront with your readers.
“You don’t want to let people know you’re against something,” Sysss said.
If you are doing a story that has something to do with politics or religion, you need a “buddy system,” Saks suggested.
The idea is to be supportive of your readers and to not let them know you have any problem with something, he suggested.
You can also ask your readers if they want to share their thoughts on your article, he advised.
“Tell them to share the link if they like it, if they don’t like it.”
If you want to stay ahead of the curve, Suesks suggested that you should always use hashtags.
“Use hashtags to say things like #truth and #sad,” he added, “and you should also use hashtages like #fakenews.”
If your readers don’t use hashtagged words, Shesks said, they are less likely to share what you’re posting.
You should also be careful with how you word the headline of your article.
Sysaks suggested that if you’re writing a story about the next generation, you should be using more descriptive terms and make it a point to include the word “generation.”
He said that if your readers see your headline “This generation has grown up with a bigger TV, more cars, and a bigger internet, but they are still scared of robots,” they may not read the article.