Some people think social media is a distraction from the actual news, and that people should be posting things in the news instead.
But a new study finds that people can do the opposite — and social media can be the most effective tool for disseminating the news.
Researchers from the University of California, Davis, conducted a series of experiments in which they trained a botnet of Twitter bots to tweet at random, and then trained them to produce fake news.
The botnet was also programmed to post misleading and/or spammy headlines to social media sites.
The botnet produced the fake news about Trump, the FBI and the election.
The study, published this week in the Journal of Artificial Intelligence Research, found that bots are best at disseminating fake news and the most productive when they are not told what to say.
The bots are programmed to focus on the news and use only their own words to share it.
They are not trained to read news articles, so they often appear to be speaking in code.
The researchers found that the bots are better at disseminate false news than people who are not being trained to do so.
People can use bots to spread false information, but it is much harder for a bot to do that because the bots will often be used by others.
A new study shows that people have better social media strategy when they know what to post and when to not post.
Read moreIn the study, participants were told to post a single story on social media and to delete it.
The participants were then given a short, three-sentence message on a topic of their choosing, such as the election or Trump.
Then, the botnet sent the messages to people in the social media group.
The message was meant to be an example of news, but in reality, the bots were programmed to make up news and not the actual story.
The people who were told what the message was about then posted the same story to their followers, the study found.
Participants in the study were not told when the bot and the group had been trained.
The more people posted fake news, the better the bot would do.
They also tended to post fake news that was not a news story, the researchers said.
The social media bots were able to spread fake news because they were not given enough time to do research on what was true.
The research was conducted on bots trained to post stories about Trump.
The study was not designed to determine if the bots would be more effective at disseminated false news or whether the social bots were better at spreading news.
“The fact that they are able to do the same things they have been trained to does not mean that they can replicate the same type of behavior.
They can’t,” said lead researcher Benjamin Roper, an assistant professor of computer science and engineering at UC Davis.
Roper said the findings also suggest that social media isn’t necessarily a distraction.
Social media is “the perfect tool for the news,” he said.
“The news should be the best way for people to get their news.”
Roper is a research associate in the Department of Computer Science at UC Berkeley.