On Twitter, readers have started to use the hashtag #MLAsquotation, a phrase coined by a number of journalists to indicate that they are incorrect about their sources.
In the case of the SPJ, the hashtag has led to a flurry of articles from publications including Politico, the New York Times, the Washington Post, The New Yorker, Vanity Fair and more, all claiming that the SPN is a source of false information and that the organization is “a source of disinformation” in general.
But some of these publications are not even SPJ.
The most prominent of these is Vox, which tweeted on Tuesday that “The SPN should not be used as a source for false information,” adding that the group “is a source that uses disinformation in order to further its political agenda.”
Vox did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
Vox is one of the publications that have published articles by the SPG, which has published articles on the SPNs website, as well as in print and online.
The SPG and SPN are also the two largest organizations for the publication of pro-Trump and anti-Trump news, respectively.
The fact that Vox is not the only publication to use a SPN in its article about the SPSN should come as no surprise.
The publication of SPNs is not uncommon.
In February, Vox published a piece titled “Donald Trump Jr. Is a Russian agent,” which claimed that the Trump campaign “was under surveillance by the Russian government” and that “Donald Jr. was a Russian-American operative working on behalf of the Russian intelligence services.”
The article did not mention any specific SPN by name, but the SPNP, which is not affiliated with the SPE, is a Russian disinformation group with a strong presence on Twitter.
Vox published an article in March that said “Trump Jr.’s meeting with Jared Kushner at Trump Tower in 2016 was a false flag operation orchestrated by Russian intelligence,” which included a “fictitious dossier” that claimed that Kushner was working on a Russian scheme to “hack” the Democratic National Committee and Hillary Clinton.
The claim that the meeting with Kushner was fake was also shared by the New Yorker and The New York Daily News, which both ran similar articles.
This is not to say that Vox did nothing wrong in publishing the SPNS article, and Vox did publish a correction, but it is clear that Vox’s piece does not accurately represent the SPAN.