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☗ Labels

The use of the “credibility of information” labels that can be found at the very bottom of the article on serves as a navigational and informational tool to enhance the reader’s experience and understanding of the content. These labels act as a quick reference guide, allowing readers to discern the nature of the article’s information at a glance.

By categorizing articles with labels such as “Verified,” “Theoretical,” or “Opinion,” the website provides transparency regarding the foundation upon which the articles are built. This practice acknowledges the diverse nature of content that can range from well-researched facts to personal stories or speculative ideas.

Implementing such a labeling system also demonstrates a commitment to editorial integrity and responsibility. Labels are part of our fact-checking policy. They help set the right expectations for the readers, so they can critically evaluate the information presented.

What labels do we use?

☗ Verified: This label is for articles containing information that has been confirmed by credible sources or research. This could be a documented incident from the past, a recent event, article based on scientific information in journals etc.

☗ Historical Account: For articles detailing events from the past, which should be cross-referenced with historical data.

☗ Eye-Witness: For articles based on first-hand accounts, which may require further verification. This may be a real case, which, due to its kind, cannot be verified, or verification is still awaiting.

☗ Theoretical: Used for articles that present theories, hypotheses, or possibilities not yet confirmed by solid evidence. Such information may be based on actual phenomena, research or information.

☗ Opinion: For pieces that are primarily based on the author’s personal views or analysis rather than objective information.

☗ Unverified: For articles with claims or information that are not supported by mainstream science or there are no other sources to confirm this information.

For instance, a label like “Verified” indicates that the article has undergone a rigorous verification process, which can increase the reader’s trust in the accuracy of the information. Conversely, a label like “Unverified” alerts the reader to approach the article with a healthy skepticism, encouraging further personal research.