Real headlines from InfoWars, a site that’s not banned on Facebook

人の出会いは魅力的なものです。初めてでまだ相手をよく知らないほど、相手に惹かれていくものです。浮気は出会いの関数です。夫や妻、彼氏や彼女、どんな人にだって浮気の機会はあるでしょう。もしパートナーの怪しい言動が目に付いたら浮気調査を探偵に依頼してみましょう。その半数以上は無料相談だけで解決しています。

Facebook sure has a strange definition of analysis. 

In the wake of a scandal over the spread of misleading information on its platform, the company hosted a group of reporters on Wednesday in Manhattan with the apparent goal of showcasing its efforts to combat fake news. 

But when asked by CNN reporter Oliver Darcy why Facebook hadn’t kicked InfoWars, a slinger of right-wing conspiracy theories, off its platform, the reporter said he didn’t get a satisfactory answer.

“Facebook invited me to an event today where the company aimed to tout its commitment to fighting fake news and information,” Darcy tweeted on Wednesday. “I asked them why InfoWars is still allowed on the platform. I didn’t get a good answer.”

In response to Darcy’s coverage of the event, a Facebook spokesperson tweeted back that the company viewed banning InfoWars from its platform as “contrary to the basic principles of free speech.”

“We see Pages on both the left and the right pumping out what they consider opinion or analysis — but others call fake news,” the company tweeted. “We believe banning these Pages would be contrary to the basic principles of free speech.”

And so here, in no particular order, is a sampling of InfoWars headlines. They clearly provide some much-needed “opinion or analysis.”  

Image: infowars/screenshot

Gross.

Image: infowars/screenshot

Well.

Image: infowars/screenshot

Of course.

Image: infowars/screenshot

Man.

Image: infowars/screenshot

Enough.

Image: infowars/screenshot

Sure.

Image: infowars/screenshot

Welp.

Image: infowars/screenshot

Ah yes, clearly only someone on the left would consider these “fake news.” 

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