In the past few weeks, the Bharatiya Janata Party has taken the game by storm with the BJP’s video game ‘Dangal’, and a new one is about to hit the market.

But what is ‘fake’ news?

It is a fake article, and so is the ‘Fake News’ meme.

Here is a primer on the two terms.

A fake article is a written article that purports to be a news item but is actually a series of lies or innuendo that is created to promote or to influence a point of view.

It is not news or fact based but it is designed to spread a message and its purpose is to promote a certain viewpoint.

The term is popularised in the UK to describe reports that are deliberately fabricated and designed to mislead people.

But the word has also been used to describe the kind of stories that are widely shared on social media sites such as Facebook and Twitter.

The fact that there are so many examples of this in the social media world should not come as a surprise.

The ‘fake content’ meme is also used to suggest that people do not like their news sources.

This is a very common sentiment in our times, as people are increasingly distrustful of the media and are not satisfied with a certain number of mainstream outlets.

A recent example of a ‘fake article’ is the Facebook post about the alleged murder of a Pakistani soldier in Afghanistan by US troops.

The post, which was shared more than 2.5 million times, included multiple factual errors, was in fact based on a lie, and contained a graphic picture that had been fabricated.

It was shared by people on the social networking site.

The Facebook post was shared 4 million times The article was shared nearly 5 million times on Facebook and was widely shared by users who wanted to express their disapproval of the post.

The posts were then shared by the Facebook users who had liked the article and shared it widely, as they had been misled into believing that the story was true.

It can be seen that the ‘post is fake news’ meme can be very effective at promoting a particular view or point of thought.

The meme was popularised by US journalist Kurt Eichenwald, who has used the term ‘fake” to describe articles that he believes are designed to undermine his credibility and hurt his reputation.

Eichenstein, in his blog post about ‘Fake news’, said that the meme can often be used by fake news purveyors to spread their messages, which are often false or false-based.

He explained that it is a form of propaganda, as the fake news propagandists are using the meme to influence their audiences.

‘Fake content’ has been used by politicians, politicians, celebrities and even celebrities themselves to create a perception that the public is not really interested in what they are saying.

This perception is often used by the public as a way to justify their behaviour, and is used to further the interests of the powerful and powerful groups.

The idea behind the ‘news’ meme As the word ‘fake’, which is also a common one in the British media, has gained popularity in the last few years, people have adopted the term to refer to any article that is not fact-based and has been written with a bias or an agenda.

A lot of fake news is not facts but lies, as a result of which the ‘mainstream media’ has a very narrow range of news sources and a very limited understanding of what the media actually does.

A typical example of fake article that has been widely shared in the news business is the fake story that an Indian army soldier was killed by US soldiers in Afghanistan.

The fake article was picked up by the media, and people began to believe that the Indian army was killed in an attack by the US, as if the attack was an actual event, even though the attack happened decades ago.

Many of the same people have taken the same approach with other stories about the ‘attack’ and the ‘war on terror’.

As these stories continue to spread, it is no surprise that more and more of the mainstream media is also reporting about the fake attacks.

In fact, as more and less of the information about the wars in Afghanistan and Iraq comes out, the media is now becoming more biased, too.

This has happened because many of the ‘real news’ outlets have become more and better informed about the nature of the wars, and have become very selective in their reporting.

A few examples are the ‘BBC news’ article that stated that the Taliban was ‘the deadliest insurgent group in the world’ and that the United States was ‘leading the world in drone strikes’, the ‘independent’ New York Times article that reported that the UK was in breach of its international treaty obligations and that ‘Britain’s top judge’ was investigating the UK government’s actions in the country, and the Washington Post article that claimed that the US and Britain were working together to target Osama bin Laden.

The US government has also recently used the ‘bombs