How to make a fake news story? Here’s how to make it look like real news
The headline: “Trump threatens to deport tens of thousands of migrants if Mexico refuses to pay for wall.”
The headline: The “Trump threat” was not about Mexico.
It was about the Trump administration’s threats to deport about tens of thousand of people who have lived in the United States since arriving in the country as minors.
As we wrote in May, this is not a real threat.
It’s a threat to deport people who are already here illegally.
That’s not how immigration law works.
But the headline made it sound as though the threat was real.
That’s not what happened.
The Department of Homeland Security (DHS) has released a statement that reads, “The Trump Administration has threatened to deport individuals who are in the U.S. unlawfully.”
The Trump administration did not say who those individuals would be.
The statement also does not say how many individuals Trump threatened to take away.
The “Trump threatened” headline came from a tweet by the President, and it wasn’t a threat.
The President had tweeted that Mexico was “not going to pay” for the border wall.
That tweet didn’t specify the amount of money Mexico was paying.
The DHS has a website that shows how much money the United State has paid for its border with Mexico.
But we found that it doesn’t tell us the total amount of the payments.
The Department of Defense, for example, reported that it paid $12.5 billion for the cost of building the wall.
So there’s not enough information about the total cost of the border to make that calculation.
The border wall has cost $1.7 trillion.
The Trump administration has said it will pay for the wall by cutting funding for the Department of Justice, which is prosecuting immigration cases, and the Department.
It is also cutting funding from food stamps and other social programs for the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP), which provides food for low-income families.
The DHS says that the cuts will affect approximately 20 million Americans, but that estimate is far off from the actual number of people whose lives have been disrupted by the border.
The fact that Trump tweeted about Mexico’s “not paying” for a border wall is not what led to the “Trump threatening” headline.
The border wall was already planned.
But Trump didn’t tweet about Mexico paying for it.
The White House has since released a new statement saying, “We are committed to funding the wall and reducing the number of illegal immigrants crossing the border at an even greater rate than necessary.
Our plan includes $1 trillion in spending on the wall, including $1 billion to build it.”
It doesn’t say how much that plan will cost.
The money would have to be cut by about $200 billion, and that’s just for the actual construction costs.
The rest of the money for the project will come from cutting other social safety net programs and ending the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program, which allows undocumented immigrants who came to the United Kingdom illegally as children to apply for work permits.
The government would not provide the exact details of what those cuts will mean for undocumented immigrants, but they’re likely to be substantial.
So the “fake news” headline did not come from a genuine threat.
What Trump tweeted wasn’t really a threat, but it did make it seem like a real one.
But that’s not the case.