ISSN 2394-5125
 

Review Article 


The Rise of Fake News

Mohammad Ashraf Ali, Arvind Kumar Pal.

Abstract
The paper contains the relevant literature on electronic media industry transition and the effect on news content. It compares several definitions of the fake news, including fake news and other disinformation types. It provides some survey data concerning consumer confidence and quality perceptions of various sources of online information indicating a relative high level of confidence in legacy news editors and news editors and lower confidence in algorithm-driven channels like aggregators and social media. Throughout printed and digital media, the reliability of data has become an on-going concern for corporations and culture. The scope and effect of the spread of information on social networks are so rapid and amplified that skewed, incomplete or misrepresented information provides tremendous potential for millions of users to experience the real world in minutes. Compared to other media, organization or social blogs, communications on both channels followed similar patterns. The findings suggest the significant impact of Facebook's efforts to limit the spread of disinformation. Recently, some public questions have been raised about the issues and some ways of reducing it and these issues has been presented in this paper by presenting proposals in the following categories: information, source-based and distribution-based. Two opposite approaches are discussed and an algorithm that summarizes the major concerns is proposed. It has been finished by sensitizing companies that, while at present trying to help spot fake news instantly through the distribution of web services, are very likely to benefit from the huge use of the media in the long term. "Fake news and an important data collection process do not provide little work that offers a complex overview of the nature of widespread fake news network and the continuing testing of how major media consume knowledge is essential for researchers."

Key words: Fake News, Information, Disinformation, Social Media, Fake news detection, Social Media, Digital media, Computer Science challenges.


 
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How to Cite this Article
Pubmed Style

Mohammad Ashraf Ali, Arvind Kumar Pal. The Rise of Fake News. JCR. 2020; 7(9): 1524-1530. doi:10.31838/jcr.07.09.283


Web Style

Mohammad Ashraf Ali, Arvind Kumar Pal. The Rise of Fake News. http://www.jcreview.com/?mno=121248 [Access: May 30, 2021]. doi:10.31838/jcr.07.09.283


AMA (American Medical Association) Style

Mohammad Ashraf Ali, Arvind Kumar Pal. The Rise of Fake News. JCR. 2020; 7(9): 1524-1530. doi:10.31838/jcr.07.09.283



Vancouver/ICMJE Style

Mohammad Ashraf Ali, Arvind Kumar Pal. The Rise of Fake News. JCR. (2020), [cited May 30, 2021]; 7(9): 1524-1530. doi:10.31838/jcr.07.09.283



Harvard Style

Mohammad Ashraf Ali, Arvind Kumar Pal (2020) The Rise of Fake News. JCR, 7 (9), 1524-1530. doi:10.31838/jcr.07.09.283



Turabian Style

Mohammad Ashraf Ali, Arvind Kumar Pal. 2020. The Rise of Fake News. Journal of Critical Reviews, 7 (9), 1524-1530. doi:10.31838/jcr.07.09.283



Chicago Style

Mohammad Ashraf Ali, Arvind Kumar Pal. "The Rise of Fake News." Journal of Critical Reviews 7 (2020), 1524-1530. doi:10.31838/jcr.07.09.283



MLA (The Modern Language Association) Style

Mohammad Ashraf Ali, Arvind Kumar Pal. "The Rise of Fake News." Journal of Critical Reviews 7.9 (2020), 1524-1530. Print. doi:10.31838/jcr.07.09.283



APA (American Psychological Association) Style

Mohammad Ashraf Ali, Arvind Kumar Pal (2020) The Rise of Fake News. Journal of Critical Reviews, 7 (9), 1524-1530. doi:10.31838/jcr.07.09.283