title The story you’ve been waiting for: What is news?
article This is a news story, we’re reporting it now, so read it on your phone.
We’re not just making a point about the news.
It’s an attempt to explain to you how the world works.
So, what is news anyway?
Well, it’s not just the news that is news.
There are some basic rules for how we describe and explain the news to you.
Here are five basic rules to remember: 1.
It is not the same as reporting.
When you write a story, it is not necessarily the same thing as the way you describe the news in your story.
This means that it is always a bit different than the way the news actually happens.
In fact, the word “news” is an old one.
There were actually a number of words that had to be invented for newspapers to be able to get by.
In the 16th century, a French newspaper called La Presse used to have the headline “The Story of the Day”.
The headline had to describe something in a specific way, and it had to include a brief description of what it was about.
Today, we know that newspapers have to describe their stories as news because the phrase “the story of the day” has become so ingrained in our language that it has become synonymous with news.
The word “report” is also a useful one for describing news, but it is a bit of a misnomer.
When a news report says something about a particular event, it usually means something like “the information about the event comes from an official source”.
That source usually has a name, and that name has to be clear and concise enough to be legible in a headline.
Sometimes it means the information comes from “a person with a particular opinion”.
Sometimes it might be “an official source from the United States government”.
These are all good sources, but they’re not necessarily representative of what the source is reporting.
In other words, a headline is only as good as the information that is provided to you, and if you don’t get it right, you can get very confused.
What news really is, in short, is the story of what happened on the day.
If you don, as a reader, get the headline right, it means that the story was covered by a certain set of people.
So if you get a headline like “The news about the attack in Nice is real”, you’ll be much more likely to be surprised than if you read it as “The story of Nice is news”.
You’ll also be much less likely to get confused by a headline that says something like: “The latest information from the UK Government suggests that there is now a large migrant influx in Europe”.
It means, in effect, that the British Government is now saying that there has been an enormous migrant influx into Europe, and the United Kingdom has the highest number of people on the continent.
And that’s the real news.
The news is not always accurate.
A headline might be about a news event happening in the United Nations, but the real event is happening elsewhere.
For example, the headline might say “Britain’s Brexit Secretary says that there will be no Brexit after all”.
That is probably not the most accurate headline.
But it’s also not news.
So when you read that headline, you should be asking, what are the facts about Brexit?
Are the facts actually correct?
If so, you’ll probably be surprised by what you find out.
And you’ll find out a lot about the United Kingdom, the United Netherlands and the Netherlands-based Netherlands-UK-based British Government.
It needs to be short.
If it’s a headline saying “A new report says that Brexit is dead”, then it is news, because the headline says that.
If the headline is saying, “The United Kingdom’s Brexit Minister says Brexit is about to get worse”, then that is also news, since the headline means Brexit is likely to go on going on.
And if the headline sounds like something you might find in a news article, like “Britain may not be able the get out of the EU, the experts warn”, you might be surprised to find out that the experts are predicting that Brexit will continue for at least another 10 years, and at some point it will be impossible to leave.
It doesn’t have to be about the world.
A news headline might have a particular point to make about one country, and another country might be a special case.
For instance, you might see a headline about a new poll saying that China is going to overtake the United Republic of Nations as the world’s largest economy.
You might read a headline on the BBC about a “new” study suggesting that the United Kingdoms is in the midst of a “climate of political instability”.
You might be told that a news source is saying that “Brexit is dead”.
If you read the headlines, you know that the world is different