How to spot a fake story

What if you are being attacked by a hoaxer on social media?

If you have an idea, try this exercise to spot the hoaxer’s intention and try to convince them to back off.

The exercise will take less than 30 seconds and you can download the PDF version of this exercise here.

Here are some questions that you can ask to get a better sense of what is going on.

The first question to ask is what is a hoax?

A hoax is an online article or post that is not based on anything true or factual.

A hoaxer can post anything and they can post multiple things that are not based in fact or news.

For example, a hoax may include the claim that someone will be on “a real show” next week or the claim “my wife and I are planning a big birthday party” that has nothing to do with reality.

You can also post a fake news story that says something false about your friends, family, or neighbors.

You should not believe it if you see it as fact.

Hype, hype, hype!

The second question is what do you call a hoax that has not been debunked?

It is not uncommon for hoaxers to call their stories “fakes.”

A fake is a fake.

Huge, huge hype!

A hoax that is big, scary, and/or fake has a large amount of hype that is being used to draw attention to itself.

Hype can make people feel good about their claims, but it can also make them feel bad about the claim being false.

Hover over the bubble to see the “f” word.

Hump and holler to see a “c.”

If the hoaxers have a big name like Dr. Oz or Donald Trump, the name will also pop up.

Hump and Holler to get some more clues as to the credibility of the story.

You may want to try asking other people who are being targeted, such as your friends and family.

If you get a reply that is clearly confirming the claim, that is a good sign that the hoax is real.

If it is not, the hoax may have been made up.

A big, scariest headline is one that says: “The biggest hoax ever” or “This is the largest hoax ever.”

It is an example of a fake, but you can also read a headline like this.

If the headline does not include the word “hype” or a big scary headline, you have a hoax.

Hip Hop is often used as an example when people are being harassed on social networks and sites.

Hitting a hip hop fan on the head with a bottle or the back of a car may be considered a hoax, but this does not necessarily mean that the person was actually attacked.

It may just mean that they are a fan of hip hop.

Hooting someone on the street, yelling at them, or jumping on their head may all be considered hoaxes.

Hoping to win a celebrity or to be popular is another example of hoaxing.

You might see celebrities being called names like “stupid” or the like, but when they are not, you might just be hearing rumors about them.

This is not a hoax and it is possible that the celebrity or celebrity-type is not actually a celebrity.

Hootenanny is a popular meme.

You see a picture of someone being hooted on the internet and you think, “That person is a hootenant,” but the person actually is a troll.

People may post pictures of themselves hooting on the Internet, but they are probably not trolling.

Hootenancy is when a person posts a picture on the web with a caption that says, “I hope you enjoy your next hooty night!”

Hooty is an internet term that means to be very excited or excited about something.

You use this term on social networking sites, but if you have to explain it to people on the phone, it will not be as easy as it seems.

If a hoax has a big headline, a big picture, and a big scarieness, you may not be able to see that the story is real until it is too late.

If this is the case, you can just ask other people on your social network, but make sure you are not using the same term that you use on the net.

When someone is hooting you on the sidewalk or the street and someone is yelling at you, you need to get out of the way.

You do not have to get up to confront the person.

If they are hooting and yelling at someone on your block, they probably have a large group of people nearby that are hooting them on the streets.

You can even get the person to give you the number of their neighbor to call and see if you can help.

If that doesn’t work, call a police officer or someone from the Department of Homeland Security to find out where they live.The police