Fake . . . or fact?

In the next installment of the Dalton Lee Mystery Series, the ability to tell whether something is real or fake plays a key role.

Some of the characters in “Murder Becomes Mayfair” (due out Fall 2018) are not whom they appear to be. Some of the things people say are not at all what they mean. In fact, they actually mean the opposite¬†of what they say.

The theme of authenticity is especially relevant these days as news media proliferate, sometimes with the intent of providing us facts but sometimes with the goal of spreading false news they hope we’ll believe.

It’s disheartening. But a company out there has developed a valuable program that teaches one’s employees how to discern whether what they see or hear online or on the television is fake . . . or fact.

Check out www.fakeorfacttools.com and consider bringing it to your workplace or HOA or other organization. Arm yourself and your colleagues with the power of knowing when someone is trying to bamboozle you.

Then, see if you can spot who and what in “Murder Becomes Mayfair,” is fake, and which people and comments are fact. I’ll bet you’ll still find it difficult to do so.

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