For example, I became curious and thought I'd dig into where the phrase: "Home field advantage," came from. Almost everything I read discussed it from a sports' perspective. But here's the thing, the concept was discussed in writings from 2,000 years ago. It was written about countless times when Alexander the Great would try so hard to understand the terrain of his enemy before going into battle. Of course he was on the "visiting," team each time and he never lost a game/battle. No other military leader has come close to Alexander's accomplishments.
If you look up Project Veritas on Wikipedia, the below statement is what you'll get in the very first paragraph. Ask yourself if this information is legitimate and unbiased.
"Project Veritas is an American far-right activist group. The group produces deceptively edited videos of its undercover operations, which uses secret recordings in an effort to discredit mainstream media organizations and progressive groups. Project Veritas uses entrapment to generate bad publicity for its targets and has propagated disinformation and conspiracy theories in its videos and operations."
All of this might sound like a small thing, but the problem is that false information is becoming rampant. It's become an accepted practice. I think the devil might be a member of the Democratic Party. 😉 People think they know the answers to various topics and yet we're only as intelligent as the information we take in. Anyone still watching CNN and MSNBC are either clueless or they look at the show more as entertainment like The National Enquirer. Anyone who doesn't double-check Wikipedia is insane. Liberals have changed content on Wikipedia all over the place making it an unworthy source when it comes to anything with political connotations.