A lot of media coverage focuses on the coverage of the presidential election and its impact on public opinion, but how accurate are the reports on media bias?

We asked our readers to fill out the survey, and some of the results are surprising.

The following is a list of the media networks that received the most false or misleading coverage of all time, based on our survey results: Fox News (0.4%) CNN (0% ) MSNBC (0%) ABC (0%), The Daily Beast (0%).

In addition, the following is our list of some of these networks that were the most inaccurate: ABC News (1.1%), NBC News (2%), CNN (3%), MSNBC (4%), Fox News.

The networks that got the least false or inaccurate coverage included MSNBC (9%), CNN and Fox News, and CNN had the second-lowest percentage of false or biased stories on their platforms.

In the chart below, you can see how the media coverage has changed since the presidential race first became a major issue in 2016.

ABC News, NBC News and CNN were all in the bottom 10.

In 2016, CNN was the only network to score below 10%.

The following were the media outlets that were most trusted by readers to provide factual information, based upon our survey findings: Fox Business (0%, 0.5%), ABC News/The View (0, 0.7%), CNN/O’Reilly Factor (0-1%, 0%, 0%), MSNBC/Morning Joe (0%-0.2%, 0% -0.1%) ABC News was the most trusted of the three.

CNN, MSNBC and ABC News were also the most reliable sources of factual information.

The CNN news organization was the least reliable of the four.

The top five media outlets were ABC News and The View (1-2%), MSNBC and Morning Joe (1%, 1%-2%), and Fox Business.

The network ABC News had the highest percentage of stories on its platforms with the most content on each platform.

The bottom three media outlets had a median of 1% on their stories.

Below is a look at the top five and bottom three news outlets by number of stories.

The five most trusted media outlets are ABC News with 6%, MSNBC with 4% and Fox with 3%.

Below is an interactive chart that displays the top and bottom five media websites by total stories on each network.

The data is based on a sample of over 1,000 stories published on each news outlet between October 1, 2016 and February 24, 2017.

For a more comprehensive look at this data, we have included the results from the last three presidential elections.

Media bias by media outlets is not limited to one platform.

We found that news coverage is biased towards some of our readers, particularly when it comes to the most recent election.

For example, our respondents reported that news stories are biased towards the presidential candidates who are most unpopular with them, such as Trump and Clinton, while stories are skewed towards those who are not as unpopular with the media.

The chart below displays the percentage of the stories about the most-popular candidates, by most-voted media outlet, on our platforms from October 1 to February 24.

These figures do not include the most popular candidate of the day, the Democratic candidate, which could be a more accurate measure of the bias that media outlets have towards the most unpopular candidates.

This is the first time that we have looked at the data from the past three elections and we are not yet able to get a definitive answer to this question.

The most-mentioned candidates of the week, as reported by our readers on our platform, were the candidates who had the most negative press.

This trend continued from October 2, 2016 to February 5, 2017, when the top three candidates in the media were Trump, Clinton and Sanders.

The news that was most heavily reported by the media was not the most important news, according to our respondents.

The media’s focus on Trump has become a major political talking point in the 2016 election.

Our survey respondents also reported that the news about the candidates in front of them is not relevant to their political views, and that the focus is more on the candidates themselves and their policies.

This sentiment is echoed by our survey respondents: Most of the candidates are not the issues that the public cares about and are not important enough for the media to be focusing on.

The candidates that people care about are the ones who are talking about real issues and their ideas and issues that they are willing to fight for, not the ones talking about the issues they are more focused on.

This leads to a bias that many people have about candidates, which is very problematic for a political candidate.

For more, read our story: How Did the Media Cover Donald Trump’s Election?

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