1 of 4: misleading headlines:
2 of 4: how to choose our news: 
With the advent of the Internet and social media, news is distributed at an incredible rate by an unprecedented number of different media outlets. How do we choose which news to consume? Damon Brown gives the inside scoop on how the opinions and facts (and sometimes nonfacts) make their way into the news and how the smart reader can tell them apart. 3 of 4: how to spot a
When they’re used well, graphs can help us intuitively grasp complex data. But as visual software has enabled more usage of graphs throughout all media, it has also made them easier to use in a careless or dishonest way — and as it turns out, there are plenty of ways graphs can mislead and outright manipulate. 4 of 4: how stats can be
Statistics are persuasive. So much so that people, organizations, and whole countries base some of their most important decisions on organized data.
But any set of statistics might have something lurking inside it that can turn the results completely upside down. This video investigates Simpson’s paradox. The "paradox" in this problem isn't a classical paradox like the grandfather paradox. This type of paradox, would be a "Falsidical Paradox" while something like the grandfather paradox would be classified as a "Antimony paradox". Basically, there are multiple definitions to paradox and a paradox isn't always something that can't be solved. Just a problem that looks impossible to solve. The paradox here is that the information contradicts itself when viewed from different angles. That is, looks impossible to get a proper conclusion. Now lets try to understand: " What is a Paradox? " "Distinct from our opinion" " What is a Dilemma? " "Two Premises " Kevin from Vsauce does a great job in explaining both. 

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