How to understand the spread of ‘fake news’ in France

French news sources often show a clear distinction between stories that are real and those that are not.

In the French press, where the term “fake news” has come to describe news that has been manipulated by an external force, the difference is clear.

A recent study by the European Centre for Digital Democracy found that the French government’s decision to restrict access to news in a bid to fight the spread, spread and disinformation of fake news was the result of an effort to “prevent disinformation from reaching its intended audience”.

It found that a total of 20 million French citizens were affected by the restrictions.

But that figure only covers the population of France; most of the affected countries were affected in more than a dozen countries.

What’s more, the researchers found that this restriction was far from the only measure that France had taken to counter the spread and spread of fake stories.

“The main reason for this restriction of the Internet in France is to protect citizens from the spreading of disinformation, which is illegal in France,” explained one of the study’s authors, Elisabeth Le Roux.

This restriction had been implemented in response to a number of cases of fake or misleading stories being shared on social media by French citizens, most notably on social networks including Facebook and Twitter.

This resulted in many people feeling that it was necessary to check their Facebook and social media accounts to make sure they were not being exposed to a fake story.

The researchers also found that fake news accounts were being promoted on French media outlets and that many of the outlets were using the same tactics to spread the fake news.

A new study by researchers at the University of Paris-Sud, published on Sunday in Science, also revealed that the measures were also aimed at preventing disinformation from spreading to a wider audience.

In fact, the study found that, over the course of two years, the spread in France of the fake stories on social networking sites was about twofold higher than that of the real news stories.

This could be because the fake versions of the stories are more often shared by the French population, who have an easier time finding them on social network sites.

“These fake stories are used by many people to spread their false information, so the French media have adopted a strategy of trying to make the dissemination of the lies harder for the audience,” the researchers wrote.

A fake story on social news site Facebook, which was first reported by French daily Le Figaro in August 2016, has over 1 million shares, making it one of France’s most shared stories on the site.

The article featured the image of the Statue of Liberty.

“While the goal of this approach is to restrict dissemination of false information on the Internet, it can also be seen as an attack on freedom of expression,” the study said.

The study also found “significant discrepancies between the spread statistics of the three sources” it looked at: the French Ministry of Justice, the French central bank and the National Centre for Scientific Research.

A few months after the fake articles appeared, the government passed a law that “prohibited the dissemination on social channels of fake and misleading content”.

This meant that all the news that appeared on social-networking sites had to be approved by the authorities before it could be published.

In June 2016, this law was amended to make it mandatory for media organisations to put up a disclaimer that all news should be considered “fake”.

This rule was later amended in June 2017 to add a condition that content was “generated by or from a person or entity controlled by a foreign power” and not “publicly available in the French Republic”.

This amendment was put into force on September 1, 2017.

The French Ministry for Culture, Culture, and Communication (MCPC) told the researchers that “the new law has had no impact on the dissemination”.

In other words, the ban on fake news did not prevent fake news from spreading on French social media sites.

However, the MCPC told the team that the law was still “a tool to fight fake news”, and that “in particular, the regulation of the dissemination and distribution of the content of the articles on the internet is of paramount importance for the protection of French citizens”.

“This new law is an important part of our strategy to combat disinformation on the web,” said the director of the Centre for Cyber Rights and Democracy at the Centre of Excellence for Democracy in Europe, Jean-Marc Moutier.

The European Centre of Digital Democracy’s research, which found that social media in France had an average of 15 million fake stories shared every day, is also the first to link fake news to the rise of the far right in Europe.

The report found that far-right groups, such as Front National and Jobbik, have been gaining influence in Europe over the past few years.

In 2016, the party was responsible for a string of terrorist attacks across France and was one of several extremist organisations that made up the main political parties in France in