A quick “bop” or “guitar wash” to get you started! (You may want to look up “the Bop in a Bottle”)
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A “fake” story claiming that a woman raped a 14-year-old boy on the campus of Oberlin College in Ohio made headlines worldwide last week.
Cameron Todd Willingham was found guilty of killing his two daughters and the boy’s mother on July 6, 2012. The victim was identified as Grace Carman, whose body was found on the property belonging to Willingham. On August 5, 2012, he was sentenced to death.
The Ohio Department of Rehabilitation and Correction sent out a series of tweets to deny that an “alleged” rape took place:
@bzwillsingham was never found, and we were not contacted, or given any access to the case file, until after the fact…. — Ohio Department of Rehabilitation & Correction (@ODRC_Ohio) August 5, 2012
…or until they’d been asked about it.
No, we weren’t “asked”, asked, or given access to “details”.
So how is it that a story, which was widely disseminated across the Internet, was published in such an official capacity? Is the information “fabricated”? Why were people who believe in the hoax — who might not be the most rational and competent — able to come to conclusions based on a single tweet? There is no simple answer to such questions.
At this point it’s worth saying that “an account created for the sole purpose of spreading fake news would almost certainly go unnoticed by the public at large,” says Joseph Lorenzo Hallman, Assistant Professor of Information Engineering at Northeastern University. “Many of these things become so widely believed that they don’t have a huge impact on public opinion as far as getting into public discourse.”
But as long as an idea makes headlines, it’s easy to convince people to believe it. That may or may not be the case with the story of Willingham, but it’s certainly true for those who believe it.
Fake news has been
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