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A growing number of apps have taken to Facebook to hide and delete links to fake news stories.
The trend is seen as a response to social media users’ frustration over fake news articles, but it also exposes the lack of controls over the sites and their content, according to a study released Wednesday by the Harvard Business Review.
In the study, published in the Journal of Consumer Research, researchers examined how social media platforms have responded to the growing threat of fake news in the U.S. and in the world.
Facebook has taken steps to restrict fake news, but its platform isn’t the only one that’s been targeted.
The research found that a handful of other popular social media apps like Instagram, Snapchat, YouTube, Pinterest and Twitter also have hidden links to news stories that appear on their respective pages.
In many cases, these apps hide links to articles that are more than a week old, according the Harvard researchers.
The researchers found that many of the sites that had removed the links were not listed in the official app listings of these apps.
Instead, users could access a search bar for the app’s page, which allowed them to find the pages.
For example, a search for the hashtag #CancelTrump, for instance, found articles from a fake news site titled «Trump Cancels His Visit to France.»
The search results for these fake news sites are listed as fake news on the apps’ search pages.
This type of content is often used by the fake news groups, which use Facebook as a platform to promote their stories.
These groups often include articles from fake news websites that were originally published in a way that could be interpreted as pro-Trump or anti-Trump.
The fake news outlets typically use fake news as a means to discredit the President-elect, according a study by researchers at Princeton University, the University of California, Berkeley and Columbia University published in January.
Some of the fake outlets also use the Trump campaign as a way to boost their visibility.
Fake news outlets are often seen on Facebook and other social media outlets, such as Twitter, to target and spread their content.
In one instance, a user shared a link to a fake story on the fake outlet called «Trump’s wife is a prostitute.»
The user also shared a screenshot of a Facebook post that included the article from the fake website.
The user wrote that she wanted to see if the article was true, and the article that she shared was from the Trump organization.
The article was a link that was a few weeks old, the user said.
The link contained a fake article that appeared to show a young girl named Aimee Johnson who is an alleged prostitute.
Johnson is currently the president of the National Organization for Women, according an article in the publication.
The story is based on an article that was published in June 2017, but the fake article has since been removed.
Facebook, Twitter and Instagram have all taken steps in recent weeks to curb the spread of fake content on their platforms.
Facebook announced it would be ending its feature called «friend suggestions» in July 2018, but this change didn’t stop fake news from being shared on the platform.
Instagram removed the feature after a user complained about the use of the feature to promote fake news.
Twitter and Snapchat have also been working to curb fake news and fake accounts on their sites, according Facebook’s general manager of news, Adrienne Wysocki.
The companies have also taken steps such as adding warnings on their social media pages and other information about the content, Wysockski said in an interview with TechCrunch.
The Harvard researchers also found that Facebook was working to address some of the threats to fake stories in the app, including the removal of fake and misleading stories that included a link.
But there were still instances where Facebook was not acting quickly enough, according Wysackski.
In some cases, fake news pages and fake information that were not linked to actual news stories were shared.
Facebook also failed to respond to requests for help from the researchers about the sites’ practices when they had removed links.
The social media company has not yet responded to requests from TechCrunch for comment.
The study is the latest to show that Facebook’s platform is not immune from fake content, and that the social media platform needs to take steps to combat the problem.
In July, Facebook announced that it was changing the way it collects user information on its platform.
The company said it would begin using more targeted data collection and data management to identify fake content and to take action against users who post harmful content.
The change came after a recent report by BuzzFeed revealed that the company was allowing users to report fake news news on their platform.
In March, Facebook said it had suspended 4 million accounts and suspended 725 million accounts, or roughly 20 percent of its global active user base, after a social media researcher discovered that the platform was letting users post links to pages that are fake.
Facebook later revised the figure, saying that its suspension rate is