4 4 4 FourFour Two has teamed up with the BBC to create a new series of fact-based programmes called ‘The Truth About Fake News’.

The programme is an exploration of the world’s most popular misinformation and misinformation in the 21st century.

The first programme, titled ‘Fake News’, was shown at the BBC’s Media Lab in London last week.

The second programme, ‘The Great Divide’, will be shown on Friday, December 12 at 8pm GMT.

The third programme, which is about the state of science in the United States, will be broadcast on Friday and Saturday, December 13 at 8am GMT.

In this second programme on fake news, we explore the relationship between science and popular perception, and the impact of the spread of misinformation and fake news on public opinion.

“The Truth about Fake News” examines the spread and spread of fake news in the media, the internet, social media and other spaces.

The programmes aims to inform public policy-making by exploring how misinformation and disinformation are propagated and how the impact is on society.

What is fake news?

Fake news is a term used to describe news that is made up or based on falsehoods.

In a word, it is fake.

This is a new approach to journalism in a world where misinformation and false news are increasingly being promoted and shared.

According to a study published by the Pew Research Center, fake news accounts for a staggering 60% of all social media news in 2015.

The number of stories containing the word ‘fake’ has grown by 1,300% in the past three years, the report shows.

The research shows that the number of news stories with the word “fake” has risen from around 40% in 2015 to more than 70% today.

The study found that this rise has been fuelled by social media platforms like Facebook and Twitter, where fake news has become a prominent part of their content.

The rise of fake content has also led to a rise in misinformation, according to the report.

What are the key findings?

According to the Pew study, misinformation has increased the number and share of stories with “fake news” by nearly 800%.

This is an alarming increase in misinformation.

This means that the spread or distribution of fake information can lead to a number of consequences for society.

For example, misinformation can influence public policy by making it harder to distinguish between fact and fiction, which can be seen as undermining trust in public institutions and institutions like government and media.

For those who do not trust public institutions, misinformation often leads to an inability to recognise and respond to false claims.

This leads to a decline in trust in the legitimacy of the government and its institutions.

“Fake news” has been a common phenomenon for a long time, but the number has been on the rise in recent years.

According a survey by Ipsos MORI, around one-fifth of Americans have heard of fake stories in the last year.

In the UK, there are more than three times as many people reporting “fake stories” per 100,000 people than people who report “true news”.

What is the aim of this project?

The aim of the series is to provide a more accurate, fact-driven view of the topic and the people who use it.

We are also trying to address the issues that the public is facing today, including the growing number of false news stories, misinformation and hate speech online.

How will the programmes findings be presented?

We will analyse the content of each story in depth and then provide a narrative of how the content relates to the issues being discussed.

We will also take a look at the media coverage of the stories, to give a context for the information and how it relates to other issues.

For the series, the audience will be able to watch the episodes online.

What information will be included?

The programme will include all of the following content: The full text of the story (such as the title, author, source and a link to the story in full)