Time to get googling.
Posted on December 1, 2017, at 5:15 p.m. ET
This picture has been circulating since at least 2013, Snopes reports, but the original version clearly shows Putin stealing candy from a child is photoshopped.
This fake news stems from Willis's appearance on Fallon's show in 2015. The hoax has been going around since then — the most recent iteration adding fake quotes attributed to the Die Hard star.
The union told CNBC the situation was caused by a glitch in the scheduling system, but American Airlines is hoping it won't have to cancel flights during one of the busiest travel seasons.
Yournewswire, an unreliable website known to publish hoaxes, wrote the false claim that the pope said Jesus was metaphorical. There is no evidence the pope said that, PolitiFact reports.
Articles published on several unreliable websites falsely claimed that Canada's assisted suicide law was extended to allow parents to consent to euthanizing their children. That's completely false, Snopes reports.
That story was published by a self-described liberal troll, PolitiFact reports, and is complete fiction.
The man who stole the $300,000 car while wearing a Ferrari jacket was driving erratically and asking for gas money, AP reports. Police found the car at a nearby gas station and the man hiding in the bushes behind a Holiday Inn.
Jane Lytvynenko is a reporter for BuzzFeed News and is based in Toronto, Canada. PGP fingerprint: A088 89E6 2500 AD3C 8081 BAFB 23BA 21F3 81E0 101C.
Contact Jane Lytvynenko at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Got a confidential tip? Submit it here.