title How the new Facebook Timeline features can make you more susceptible to fake news article Scoreland blogger Mike Rinder has been tracking the evolution of Facebook Timeline.
We asked him to explain how Timeline can be used to manipulate a story and create a false narrative.
In a nutshell, Timeline allows users to quickly and easily create, share, and view new articles that they have created.
In addition, the new Timeline feature can be integrated with other social media platforms, such as Instagram, to create more “social” features.
The first time a user creates an article, it appears in a new tab, called “Edit.”
When a user clicks on the “Edit” button, they see a new window in which they can select what to add, remove, and edit.
If a user chooses to edit, they can also select a new “Edit Timeline” button at the bottom of the window.
Once selected, a “Edit timeline” button appears at the top of the timeline, and the user can add, edit, or remove content.
If they click “Submit,” they can save the changes they made to their Timeline and start editing again.
Timeline can also be integrated directly with social media sites such as Facebook, Instagram, and Pinterest.
Timeline is a new feature for Facebook that allows users who have created a Facebook page to share, like, and comment on their article.
However, Facebook Timeline is also used by sites like Google+ and Twitter to manipulate stories, to target audiences, and to share content.
Facebook Timeline was introduced in the new year of 2017, and many users have been trying to use Timeline to create stories that are fake.
Users have also been creating fake news stories with Timeline.
However the “fake news” articles on Timeline have been proven to be false.
In 2017, fake news articles were reported to have been created in just the first three months of the year, with over 3,000 fake news items reported on Facebook.
However this number is still far too low to justify the creation of fake content.
Facebook has also been cracking down on fake news and misleading stories.
In May 2017, Facebook implemented a new rule that made it more difficult for users to create a “fake” Facebook post, by requiring users to link to Facebook in the text of their post.
This rule, which is being rolled out globally, has resulted in a dramatic increase in the number of fake posts.
In 2018, Facebook launched a “report fake” feature, that was designed to identify posts that have been “deleted” from Facebook.
Users who report fake content can also submit content to the Facebook News Feed, and have the posts flagged for removal.
The fact that fake content is often removed is an indication that Facebook has a problem with fake content, which the company claims it is working to fix.
But fake news is also a problem for Facebook.
According to the 2017 Pew Research Center’s Global Attitudes Project, one of the main reasons people are using Facebook is to share fake news.
However, Facebook is also using Timeline to manipulate fake news, to manipulate what users see and hear, and create false narratives that feed into the public’s false narratives about what is happening in the world.
Timeline was designed as a way for people to quickly share their experiences, and they can see what people are saying, and share with others, as they see fit.
But in 2018, Timeline was also designed to make it easier for Facebook to use these experiences to promote fake news as well as to create narratives that reinforce the news.
Timeline also helps Facebook manipulate the public opinion of the people who are posting content on Facebook in order to create false stories.
When a user posts an article on Facebook, they are presented with a new section called “story,” which includes a “story summary,” a “tags” button for a “top” section, and a “share” button.
These are the three main sections of Timeline, and are where the user will be able to create, add, and delete stories.
A story can be up to 30 to 50 words long.
If the story is edited by a user, they will see a “post” button to “edit.”
If a user makes a post, the user receives a notification and a link to “delete” their post from the timeline.
If the user deletes their post, they receive a “delete all” notification and the link to delete their post in the timeline as well.
Once a user delethes their story, the story will appear on the bottom right corner of the Timeline, along with a “Share” button in the upper right corner.
A user can then “Like” or “Share,” to “share the story,” or “unlike” or to “dislike.”
The user can also “un-like” the story by clicking on the link in the “share this post” section of