Fake News: Social Media Posters Caught Out in the Funniest Ways

Fake News in the Newspaper

It’s never a good idea to publish lies online (otherwise known as libel) in case the celebrities you’re writing about actually see your post and then call you out. Well, and because it’s wrong. Whoever thought it was a good idea to write these complete fabrications about Keeley Hawes and her fictitious weight loss and diet plans was soon put in their place by Ms Hawes herself. Busted!

She replied to the tweet immediately, denying this fake news which was being spread before it made its way to impressionable Daily Mail readers who might find it and decide to copy her fictitious weight loss tips.