The second age of Clive is upon us. To articulate the size of the kangaroo’s scrotum, we sent our best man in with a protractor.
Fake News is very much like the battery we’re told not to put our tongue on. You know what happens next.
Senior Fake News correspondent Frank Rarely discusses the opportunities for populists and masochists alike to join Pauline.
Fake News, the boulevard of broken links. This week, a deliveryman delivered street justice, Melania Trump asked Twitter to save her, and coconut water became the lifeblood of us all.
Hugo Morthanigo reports from Singapore on the upcoming meeting between Trump and Kim and how the local authorities plan to dispose of the nuclear fallout.
As Jean Baudrillard once said, fake news has no point, but it does have great teeth. He was actually talking about something else, but close enough.
I love the way you lie internet. This week, some dachshunds killed a woman, a woman married a squid and a man didn’t hit the lotto…but imagine if he did.
Park An-go, our Fake News correspondent in Seoul, articulates the thrust of the two Korean leaders, as they both try to navigate the Trump hump.
Fake News is much like an unenthusiastic handjob. We all pretend that we’re enjoying it, and that it feels good, but maybe we should just watch tv instead. I’m tired.
In this exclusive advisory for Fake News, Ivanka reveals that giving advice to her Dad has about the same effect as lying down on the tracks to prevent a train-wreck.
In a rather inclusive exclusive, our Fake News cadet sat down with Peter Dutton to discuss her thesis. Make contain traces of falsehoods.
Fake News’ highly respected political correspondent Frank Rarely has just filed this exclusive report on the Batman by-election.
Fake News is very much like stocking a library with books you’ll never read. You think you look smart, but everyone knows you’re actually dim as fudge. Sorry, Dad.
Fake news correspondent Frank Rarely believes frantic preparations are already in place following Malcolm’s invitation to Trump to pop around.
The internet is a bent monarch, with Fake News the jewel in its crown. This week, Greenpeace got real edgy, a man found something and a rat smelled nice. So, what’s fake?
Every so often, weird things are found in our fast food, which happens to find the news. But how much of it is true? Well, we endeavoured to find out. Mind the puns.
Fake News is often an arrow through the neck with a gas bill attached to it. This week, the state of California entered a state of confusion, and while Iceland wants your girth, India certainly doesn’t need it.
This week’s Fake News Editorial examines the mysterious face-time between Sarah Hanson-Young and Donald Trump in Davos.
Wow. Abandon all hope ye who enter. Overnight we’ve witnessed the Pope call out Fake News, China banning tattoos and hip-hop and one millennial driving and emoji-ing.
Our Fake News correspondent in Canberra, Frank Rarely, dwells on why January is such an agreeable month for politics and whether it might be possible to enjoy the same experience all year round.
There’s a distinctive Cronenbergian flavour to our Fake News search this week. So, enjoy the body horror of five-foot tapeworms, hollow athletics and spreading disease.
New year, same old fake headlines. In the first edition of 2018, we travel to IKEA to urinate on a catalogue, to Yale University to wave allegations, and to Silicon Valley to drink undrinkable water.