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Given the current age of misinformation, we have created a simple but effective Fact-checking Policy what we follow to provide the readers with the news they need to know.
The core principles of our Fact-checking Policy are independence, transparency, fairness, thorough reporting and clear writing. We believe the people who live in a democratic country do deserve correct information, and this is what we are prompted to come up with a Fact-checking policy.
How we chose a topic to check facts
There is an overwhelming number of claims floating on the internet. So, this is not possible for a company to check every claim comes from different sources. We only focus on the claims what we use in our news stories. We only publish the claims what we can check independently. Before checking a claim made by the politicians, government officials or other parties, we do consider these questions:
Does this claim offer news material? If yes, we do consider checking facts. Otherwise, we overlook it.
Does this claim come from a verifiable source? We don’t consider an opinion piece to check. We understand that many claims are surfacing around which don’t come from verifiable sources.
Does the claim sound wrong or seem misguiding? We only check facts of a claim when we get it from a verifiable source, and it sounds misguiding or wrong. If a claim doesn’t look wrong or misguiding, we consider it not to check.
Is the claim significantly important? We don’t consider a claim to check if we get it normal. We don’t consider a claim to check which seems to be a slip of tongue.
Is the claim being something that can be share or pass by the others to a major population? If a claim seems to hold no significances to be popular among a larger number of people, we do not consider it to check.
Does a claim look like something that a typical person would read and ask: is it true? We consider this sort of claims to check.
We only select the claim that comes from political parties, political leaders. We also fact-check the authorities who hold power over and the people who are always at the attention of the mass people.
How we check a claim
After choosing a claim, we go to check it and rate if it is true, half or partially true, half or partially false, false.
We believe the responsibility of proof of a claim is to the speaker, and we only consider a claim as is true, half or partially true, half or partially false, false based on the information available in the public domain in the time of making the statement or claim.
Our fact-check reporters research the selected claim and after that, they join an assigning editor to discuss further. When they came to an agreement on the research, they add two more editors to discuss the rating, and thus we come to a final rating.
We always love to confess our mistakes. Despite putting our best foot forward, we understand we can make mistakes. But we do consider the fastest way to correct the mistakes.
Factual errors: if we make a mistake in facts, we do consider a fast reaction to edit that. And at the same time, we do consider adding a note confessing the error and describe the mistake and correction clearly.
Typos, grammatical errors, spelling errors: we also edit it as fast as possible. We do edit typos, grammatical and spelling errors as soon we come to know about the errors. But in these cases, we don’t consider adding any note for our readers.
Updates: We always to try to add as much information as we can gather in a report. We often get new information, comments, claim after publishing a report and making it available for the vast number of our readers. In that case, we update the stories with new information only if that doesn’t bring a new meaning of the story. If we think new information may change the meaning of the main story, we do consider a different story instead of changing the published one.
Explanatory editor’s notes: We always try to be clear and understandable to the readers who come from different backgrounds with different levels of understanding senses. We often add explanatory editor’s note to alert our readers about one or more subjects of a report without changing the main report. This note may appear at the top of the report or after the report.