There’s no way to quantify this issue, but the media is doing its best to keep the public on their toes.
While the online world has been flooded with stories about Trump and Russia, the news cycle has been filled with reports about the death of a young boy, the mass shooting at a community college in Oregon, and a deadly train crash in Texas.
These events have brought us to the edge of our seats.
It’s easy to be distracted, and it’s easy for the media to spin the news in its own way.
The internet has been a good source of information about this and other issues, but it has been unable to give us a reliable picture of what is really going on.
That’s not the case online.
The media’s coverage of the Orlando shooting and the Aurora theater shooting are among the most thorough we’ve ever seen.
And there’s plenty of information out there about these events on social media, so it’s no surprise that news is filtered and skewed by the people who consume it.
The same is true of other mass shootings and political assassinations that have been covered by the media.
But the media has failed to provide a comprehensive picture of the events of November 8.
What we need to understand is how the media handles the events it covers, which is why we can see some real trends in how the internet is covering the Orlando and Aurora shootings.
We also see the media giving the appearance of a different story than what it is.
What We Need to Understand Before we get into the nitty gritty of the latest mass shooting, it’s important to understand how the mass media and their social media platforms work.
First, the media, like all organizations, needs a way to distribute its content.
It is impossible for an organization to exist without a certain amount of distribution.
The more people who see a story, the more likely it is that the story will spread.
This is especially true when the story is trending.
For instance, in the aftermath of the Aurora shooting, CNN and the rest of the media had a major spike in traffic.
This was because the story was trending on Twitter.
The news outlet then had to adjust their story accordingly.
The following example illustrates how this works: On November 8, the internet received more than one million stories about the shooting.
CNN and other news outlets responded to this surge by updating their story to say that the shooter was in a theater, not a theater and that he killed 14 people.
The mainstream media responded to the spike by saying that the shootings were not related to the movie theater.
The rest of them followed suit, but none of them said anything new.
In this case, the mainstream media is not only covering the trending story, it is also creating a narrative about the story, by making the shooter seem more important than the victims.
What this means is that, as the news is being filtered and spun, the people on the receiving end of the information are left with a false sense of reality.
The fact that the mainstream narrative is being spun and propagated by the mainstream news media is telling.
In addition, the way the media presents the story affects how people react to it.
For example, the Washington Post reported that, according to a survey conducted by the Pew Research Center, about half of Americans believe that President Donald Trump is the cause of most mass shootings.
This statistic suggests that the public is more willing to believe in a conspiracy theory when the facts surrounding it are being presented in a way that reinforces that belief.
This same phenomenon can be seen in the way people react when the media reports a story that doesn’t align with their worldview.
In the wake of the San Bernardino shooting, for instance, people were less likely to believe the mainstream accounts of what happened.
This can be attributed to the fact that mainstream media outlets like CNN were quick to jump on the conspiracy theory that the shooters were Muslims.
The majority of Americans, however, weren’t swayed.
This could be because they knew that they weren’t seeing anything new, or because they were already convinced of the conspiracy by the news reports.
It could also be because, for example, they knew the shooter didn’t have a gun.
If people believe in conspiracy theories about a shooting, they will tend to be more likely to accept them as true, even when there is no evidence to support their claims.
It makes sense that the mass shootings would be a prime target for conspiracy theories, since they were so often perpetrated by people who are already convinced that they were the victims of a government conspiracy.
If we were to look at the events that followed the Aurora and Orlando shootings, we can observe a pattern.
First there was a spike in media attention following the shooting, which was followed by a spike of hate speech online.
This has been shown to be a significant factor in the rise in violence in the United States.
When a mass shooting happens, the hate speech that goes viral has an impact on how people feel.
And when there’s a spike, people who have previously