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While social media giants like Facebook and Twitter have taken the heat for the spreading of disinformation, as it turns out, we, each of us is our own worst enemy in the fight against the scourge of fake news.
A new study found that people are given accurate statistics on the types of controversial issues have a tendency to misremember as these numbers are, in order to adapt it to their own current beliefs.
In the study, people were shown that the number of Mexican immigrants in the United States have decreased recently, which is true, but it was gone by the majority of people of faith, they have a tendency to remind us of the other side.
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For example, many people believe that the number of Mexican immigrants in the U.S. grew from 2007 to 2014. But it is, in fact, the number decreased to 12.8 million in 2007 to 11.7 million in 2014.
Big Tech has been slammed for its role in the cognitive war, but the people are also part of the problem, according to a new study.
People will be able to pass them disinformation, and the press of the figures that are further away from the truth.
“People will be able to self-generate their own quirks. It doesn’t all come from external sources,” Jason, this Weekend, is the lead author of the study and professor of communication at The Ohio State University, said in a statement.
This weekend, for the study of two post-graduate students of the university, and was published online in the journal Human Communication Research.
They said that they have carried out two separate experiments in order to determine how the users will react, with regard to the social issues that are relevant numeric information.
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“It is important to realize that the sources of the misinformation, may be as important or more important than external sources,” Shannon Poulsen, a doctoral student at The Ohio State University, he said.
“We have to live with our prejudices, all day long, but we’ll have to get in contact with the wrong information every now and then.”