In these partisan, high-tech times, are the news stories we Americans read, see, and hear fact or fiction? Senior correspondent Ted Koppel examines the landscape of lies and slander disguised as news stories, spread via social media, that bear little relation to facts. From CBS Sunday Morning.
Facebook is changing the formula behind its news feed to cut down on the number of vague, provocative--and often misleading--headlines, also known as clickbait. WSJ's Deepa Seetharaman explains on Lunch Break with Tanya Rivero. From the Wall Street Journal.
Facebook announced a big change Wednesday to its news feed. It will now place a higher priority for posts from people you know, and posts from news organizations will be less prominent. CBS News contributor Nicholas Thompson -- also the editor of NewYorker.com -- He joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss what's behind the move. From CBS This Morning.
An article posted Monday on the tech news site Gizmodo said Facebook workers suppressed conservative-leaning news stories in its "trending" section. The social media giant responded in a statement saying, "We take allegations of bias very seriously." Gizmodo technology editor Michael Nuñez joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss his article. From CBS This Morning.
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