Posted August 14, 2018 16:01:53The BBC has a problem.
In an attempt to prove that its journalists can cover serious newsworthy events, the broadcaster has set up a website with a list of “fake news” sites.
As a result, the BBC has had to censor the sites that are allowed to be used on its website.
The BBC’s list of fake news sites includes a few reputable news sources.
Among them is the Guardian, which is a trusted source for the BBC.
However, some of the sites on the BBC’s fake news list are actually fake.
The BBC is also censoring the sites for which it has a relationship.
A report on the list compiled by the organisation showed that sites such as the Huffington Post and Buzzfeed were censored.
The BBC had no way of knowing which sites were “fake”.
On the BBC website, it lists the news organisations that it has agreed to censor.
The list includes the BBC News website, the Guardian and the Independent, the three websites that the BBC says have a “partnership” with it.
However it also includes websites such as DailyMail.com and The Huffington Post, which are not affiliated with the BBC at all.
The list of sites included on the website is updated daily and has no way to filter out the sites listed on the blacklist.
It was not clear what the BBC had in mind when it set up its fake news blacklist.
But the fact that the list contains links to sites that were not owned by the BBC should not be a surprise.
The blacklist lists the sites and individuals who it believes are trying to sway the public opinion in favour of one side or another.
The fact that it is an unelected body that decides which news organisations are allowed on the internet is a worrying development.
It also indicates a worrying lack of accountability for the decision-making of the BBC and the BBC Trust.
The Guardian has reported on the existence of the blacklist and has asked the BBC to publish a list that would show who is on the “fake” list.
We have asked the Independent for a list.
The Independent has not responded to our request.
The decision to set up the fake news website comes after the Guardian published a series of articles about the BBC blacklist.
The articles were based on a leaked document, called the “Blokelist” by the Guardian.
The leaked document lists all the sites owned by organisations affiliated with or funded by the Corporation.
The article, which was shared widely, was also based on the Guardian’s article.
The Guardian and others have used the same “Blowtorch” code that was used to set the BBC up.
In the article, it states: “For more than a year now, we have been calling for the UK government to end the BBCs role as the voice of the people and stop paying for its news coverage.
We know that the government’s silence on the issue is part of a wider attempt to suppress freedom of speech and press.”
In response, the corporation has responded by stating: The Blokelist is a list and it is a compilation of news organisations, and all of the individuals who are part of those organisations are not the BBC or the BBC trustees.
It also states: “We do not, nor will we ever, tolerate the misuse of the BlokeList as a source for content.”
It continues: We are also not making any claim to be impartial and the Blokes are not neutral.
We are simply taking the list of news and media outlets that have agreed to be part of the BLokelist and putting them together into a list, which we call the Fake News List.
These lists have not been compiled by independent journalists and do not include any organisations that are in any way affiliated with us, and there is no way that we can know who is behind the list.
The information on the fake lists is not public.
If a journalist or journalist’s employer has been contacted by a journalist concerned about the use of the list, they will be asked to provide the name of the employer, the name and email address of the individual, and any contact details for the journalist or a representative of the organisation.
After that, the list will be put in the public domain.