Mrs. French's English Class
Are you easily fooled? Do you enjoy being lied to?
I didn't think so.
Next time you hear something or read something online or in the news that is too shocking, weird, disturbing, mean, unbelieveable or just leaves you scratching your head, get the facts before accepting it as truth.
Vox explains the news.
We live in a world of too much information and too little context. Too much noise and too little insight. And so Vox's journalists candidly shepherd audiences through politics and policy, business and pop culture, food, science, and everything else that matters. You can find our work wherever you live on the internet — Facebook, YouTube, email, iTunes, Snapchat, Instagram, and more.
Fact Checks News, Rumors, Urban Legends for You.
David Mikkelson began a project in 1994 as an expression of his interest in researching urban legends that has since grown into the oldest and largest fact-checking site on the Internet, one widely regarded by journalists, folklorists, and laypersons alike as one of the world’s essential resources.
Wall Street Journal December 18,2019