How to take on a ‘fake news’ culture

When it comes to news, there are no shortage of websites to choose from, with millions of readers each month.

But there’s one that’s so out of touch with reality that it’s almost a cliché: The Hindu newspaper.

It’s been dubbed the world’s most popular fake news outlet and a major culprit in the rise of the ‘fake-news’ movement.

The Hindustan Times has been dubbed India’s leading mouthpiece for ‘fake information’ by The Atlantic.

But while it’s one of the biggest sources of information for the Indian media, its coverage of the country’s politics, religion, and other issues has been criticized for its anti-national bias.

That includes reporting on how India’s Chief Minister, Narendra Modi, was allegedly molested by a Hindu woman in a temple in a popular tourist spot in Pune, a claim that has since been discredited by police.

The Hindu is also a source of much-maligned fake news about India’s Muslim population.

But that’s where things get interesting, since the Hindustans reporting on the Indian elections and the BJP’s rise in power are also filled with inaccuracies.

The Indian elections are shaping up to be a major political fight between two parties that are both trying to push through their agenda.

The party that’s gaining ground is the Bharatiya Janata Party, or BJP, which has dominated the Indian political scene for the past decade.

But the Hindutva movement, which started with a handful of right-wing Hindu extremists, has now been a mainstream political force.

The country’s mainstream parties are also fighting for their survival, and have a lot at stake in this election.

The BJP has its roots in the anti-communist movement of the 1960s and 70s, which led to a crackdown on Indian Muslims, but also the rise to power of a populist Hindu nationalist party, the Congress.

In India, the BJP has won a staggering 96 seats in the Parliament, the countrys lower house of parliament, and it holds almost all the seats in state governments.

But it is not alone in its fight for power.

The Bharatiyas Hindu nationalist government has been fighting for years to maintain its grip on power, and the Hinduts party is now trying to do the same.

But unlike the BJP, the Hindus have been able to build an army of supporters, many of whom have been trained in anti-Muslim propaganda by the Hindupti, a group of right wing extremists.

A growing number of Indian journalists are speaking out against the Hinds, calling the Hindusteris misinformation-laden reporting a blatant attempt to influence the election.

But these efforts haven’t stopped the Hinduas influence in the media.

There’s even a popular news website called ‘The Hindustain Times’ which, while focusing on the Hindu parties, has also been accused of being a ‘hindu propaganda website.’

The Hindutvads claim that the newspaper has a monopoly on information, as it covers politics, culture, and religion.

In recent years, the Indian mainstream media has become increasingly anti-Hindu, with a slew of fake news stories reported on by the paper.

In some cases, they have gone so far as to publish stories about how Muslims are infiltrating the media, and even published a fake news story about an alleged rape that the Hindusters blamed on Muslims.

The news outlets coverage of this issue, which is often based on the claims of an anonymous Muslim woman, has created a climate where people are more open to the idea of Muslim infiltration into the media than ever before.

The number of fake articles published by The Hindusters is on the rise, as are its articles about the Hindu religious right.

In the past two years, more than a dozen Hindustani newspapers have been shut down by the government for spreading false news.

The most recent one to be shut down was the Hindunagar newspaper, which was shut down for more than five months in April 2016 for publishing articles about a rape in Uttar Pradesh, which the Hinduttvads claimed was the work of a Hindu mob.

The government also cracked down on a number of other fake news sites that were publishing information about India that the BJP didn’t like.

And this is just the beginning.

While the Hindurtas coverage of politics has been largely accurate, the party has also pushed hard to create a narrative that its rivals are corrupt and that its own political opponents are terrorists.

The state BJP has tried to push its narrative in a number the mainstream media.

It even made an anti-Islam TV ad in January, and this ad, along with another one in which the BJP claims that Prime Minister Narendra Modi was a Muslim, have been used by the BJP to spread its message.

The attacks against the Hindu right have been fueled by Hindusta’s own political propaganda machine, which also promotes an anti theocratic message.

In a 2015 interview with a British television station, Hindusthan Times editor-in-