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An already fraught relationship between India and Pakistan got a bit more taut after a lapse of journalistic responsibility led several leading Pakistani papers to publish fabricated WikiLeaks cables that more resembled anti-Indian propaganda than diplomatic correspondence.

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Call it reckless and/or call it propaganda: A Georgian newscast used footage of Russian troops crossing Georgia's borders in 2008 to present a "simulation" of possible events, including Russian tanks en route to the capital and the killing of the nation's president.

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On Monday, the paper of record published an e-mail from the mayor of Paris slamming Caroline Kennedy's political maneuvering as "appalling." Unfortunately, the Times failed to check whether the message was authentic -- it wasn't. Guess that explains all those articles by Nigerian princes.

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Charges against Iran's Sepah News for digitally altering a photo of the country's missile tests on Wednesday arose Friday after analysts discovered what is clearly a Photoshopped extra missile in an image released by the media arm of the Iranian Revolutionary Guards. The image, which was used by the L.A. Times and the Chicago Tribune on their front pages, was later retracted.

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Remember the uranium ore that Hussein supposedly purchased from Niger? A contract documenting the sale was used as evidence of the need to invade Iraq and was included in a 2002 U.S. State Department fact sheet on Iraq's weapons program. Remember how the IAEA denounced the documents as fakes shortly before the invasion of Iraq? Well, according to the Times Online, the forgers have finally been named.

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