What the National Intelligence University (NIU) study says about ‘fake news’

National Intelligence’s new study says that the term “fake news” is misleading and “troubling.”

In the report, which was released Thursday, the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine say that while “fake” is a common term in the news industry, the term is inaccurate and misleading.

“For a given source of information, it is often the case that it is not a ‘true’ story but a piece of fake news that the media deliberately and intentionally distorts to serve its own political agenda,” the report reads.

“As a result, it can be very difficult to assess whether a given article is real or fake, or to assess how much misinformation is spread by it.”

It says that “a significant portion of the American public is not aware of how the term ‘fake’ has come to be used.”

The National Academy of Sciences is an independent branch of the U.S. government.

The National Intelligence Council is the executive branch’s top intelligence and national security adviser.

The report was based on more than 15,000 pages of declassified documents and interviews with former intelligence officials, news outlets, journalists, academics, and others.

The documents were released in response to a lawsuit filed by The Washington Times, a group that reported that a CIA document dated December 12, 2017, warned of “a ‘sensational’ and ‘fake-news’ threat to national security that “is evolving rapidly” and was “re-emerging at an unprecedented pace.

“The report also cites the declassified assessment of a top National Intelligence Officer by the Senate Armed Services Committee in January 2018, which said the “real” and “sensationally false” statements about Iran and North Korea that the CIA was trying to spread had reached a “critical mass.

“In an emailed statement, CIA spokesperson John Kirby said that “the agency stands by its report and that it was the most accurate assessment of intelligence we could find at the time.

We are continuing to work with Congress to make sure that Congress and the American people are kept informed of our efforts.” “

We believe the report reflects that.

We are continuing to work with Congress to make sure that Congress and the American people are kept informed of our efforts.”

The CIA’s assessment on “fake stories” said that they “generally” had a negative impact on public opinion, but also “may have the potential to have a positive impact on U.N. efforts to reduce terrorism threats.”

The intelligence assessment did not explain what specific evidence the report used to make that assessment.

It did not specify how the agency came to its conclusions.

The CIA did not immediately respond to a request for comment.

The intelligence community’s assessment of fake stories is based on intelligence and law enforcement agencies’ assessments and information gathered from social media, as well as the assessments of intelligence and intelligence analysts who worked on the issue.

The assessment also said that there was evidence that the use of fake accounts and other “propaganda-like tactics” may have helped spread the fake stories that President Donald Trump used during his presidential campaign.

But the report said there is no evidence that fake news was “driven by” the election, or that it helped “hijack the election.”