In the past few months, a handful of high-profile stories have broken from the mainstream media with stories that have generated much discussion and controversy.
These stories have largely focused on the digital side of the media industry, highlighting the power of social media to affect the way people see the news, the power that brands have over their audience, and the importance of journalists to maintaining their independence from corporations.
These pieces have been followed up by a few others, which have also made the rounds of the blogosphere and social media.
One such story is the work of a young journalist, who has recently revealed that she has been a victim of a sexual assault in the past, and who has been forced to publish a story she did not want published.
She is now attempting to raise money for her medical expenses in order to pay for her legal fees, and has also received support from a former partner.
But there is more to the story than meets the eye.
What’s going on?
In addition to reporting her own experiences of sexual assault, she has also found herself in the crosshairs of the news media.
A number of commentators have raised questions about whether the new wave, particularly online, is actually a new phenomenon or a result of a wider cultural shift towards a “reinvention” of journalism.
While there is no doubt that a lot of the new media outlets have a vested interest in portraying themselves as legitimate outlets for stories that could otherwise be deemed “fake news,” it seems more likely that there is a growing consensus that the mainstream news industry is now in the midst of a major cultural shift.
As journalist and writer Mark Davis recently argued in The Atlantic, the rise of digital media has opened up a whole new arena of opportunity for media outlets that have traditionally focused on print media to pursue stories that are not only newsworthy, but also culturally relevant.
A recent study by the Pew Research Center found that more than half of Americans believe that the way that they see the world has changed over the past 30 years, while less than one in 10 Americans believe the world is changing for the worse.
The survey also found that people in both age groups are much more likely to trust social media, and more likely than those in their 20s to say that they have a lot to say about politics and current events.
This is all happening against the backdrop of a broader cultural shift that is shifting the way we consume news, and that may not necessarily be driven by the actions of a few bad actors in the media.
The shift towards “fake” news and the rise to social media may be driven in part by a greater reliance on the “fake,” “alternative” and “alternate facts” in our news feeds, but there are also deeper motivations for the changes.
According to a report by The Atlantic published earlier this year, “there is a new culture of ‘fake news,’ in which the only way to get something out is to amplify it and push it.
As this new media culture has evolved, its leaders have embraced this new reality, using the ‘alternative facts’ as a way to attack anything they disagree with.
And as fake news is used to attack anyone who disagrees with them, they have become the media and politicians of choice.”
As a result, the media landscape has shifted away from traditional newsrooms, which used to focus on news reporting and on journalists, towards a more digital, hyper-partisan environment that relies heavily on the spread of fake news stories.
This new culture has also allowed outlets to further exploit the media ecosystem to their advantage, with a growing number of outlets focusing on breaking news events that are often completely unrelated to the news they are covering.
This has given rise to an ever-increasing number of websites that publish fake news articles in order for readers to see them before they are picked up by other outlets, and which can then be promoted as “mainstream news.”
The trend is likely to continue.
As the “real” news becomes increasingly distorted, and as “fake News” becomes the new news, then it becomes increasingly difficult for the media to protect their reputation.
This shift in the way news is produced and disseminated, and how people view the news in general, will inevitably have consequences for journalism.
What are the implications of this shift?
For the vast majority of the last 100 years, journalism has been dominated by the news organizations that provide us with the best and most accurate information.
These organizations, like many others across the political spectrum, have always relied heavily on information provided by sources outside of the traditional media and have always sought to present that information in a way that is as truthful as possible.
In a world of “fake media,” this can be problematic, and there are many signs that the “alternatives” to the mainstream mainstream news media are beginning to appear in the form of websites such as Infowars and InfoWars.
This may be a good thing, as it gives the people who create these websites a