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How to navigate the endless flood of stories in your newsfeed

How to make sure you’re not overwhelmed by the endless stream of stories your news feed feeds?

If you’ve ever been tempted to take a break from reading, then I’d say you’ve probably noticed the endless number of stories on your news reader.

But are they the right ones for you?

It’s a tricky question to answer, especially when the content of these stories is so diverse.

And there are plenty of different types of news stories out there, from the classic “breaking news” stories like the ones you find in newspapers, to the more unusual stories, like the “moments of inspiration” stories you may have seen on Twitter.

It’s definitely tempting to scroll through the feed and pick out what’s trending on Twitter right now, but there are some common sense tips to help you navigate through the news you find.

I’ve put together a list of 10 common sense rules to help keep you on track.

1.

Know the context of the story.

Some of the most common types of stories we read are the stories that come from the media industry or from the government, such as the government releasing information about a terror threat or the government announcing a new drug.

In some cases, these stories are sourced from the news media.

However, they’re not necessarily stories that have a clear and specific context.

A story from The Washington Post on the ongoing Zika virus outbreak, for example, was written to describe the current state of the pandemic, not the potential threat posed by the virus.

So if you’re reading the story from a business perspective, that doesn’t necessarily mean it’s a story about the virus, it could mean something else entirely.

In the same vein, if you read a story from the local paper and it doesn’t immediately jump out at you as a story of concern, then you should definitely take that into account.

2.

Choose your sources carefully.

It can be tempting to pick up a story without knowing much about the context or the story itself.

But you shouldn’t.

The best way to understand the context around a story is to look at what the news source is saying about the story, what they’ve done with it and how they’ve put it together.

It also helps to read a few of the stories in the article, which are a good place to start.

3.

Know what your readers want.

One of the main reasons why many people are so interested in a story they don’t necessarily want to read is because they don.

This is especially true if the story isn’t breaking news, which is what you’ll find in most news articles.

However that doesn.

So make sure to choose stories that you think your readers will be interested in reading, and that are actually relevant to them.

For example, you can’t be a news reader if you don’t read the local newspaper, so you need to think about how to make the most of those stories you read and understand what your audience wants to read.

4.

Ask questions and keep track of your own data.

Sometimes you may be surprised to find out how popular a story you’ve picked up on your phone is or that you’ve read multiple stories from the same news outlet.

But if you keep track, you’ll probably find that you’re doing a good job.

If you’re just reading a news source, you should try to keep a record of how many times you’ve clicked on the link to that article and what you’ve been reading about it.

If your data is sparse, you may need to start tracking this yourself.

5.

Know your audience.

There’s a lot to keep track and track of with your readers, and it can be easy to get lost in the endless sea of information on your feed.

In fact, it’s tempting to read through thousands of stories, but if you do that, you’re going to get overwhelmed.

You’re going too far into your feed and it could make you feel like you’re wasting time, which can easily lead to feeling frustrated.

Instead, remember that it’s much easier to just read the stories you enjoy and keep them on your radar.

6.

Know who your readers are.

Even if you have a list like this of the 10 rules to follow when reading news, it won’t always work out for you.

Sometimes news readers are more interested in what their friends are reading than what you’re writing.

So don’t give up!

Sometimes people are willing to pay a premium to read your content and are willing, for the right reasons, to pay extra for a good story.

If that’s the case, be prepared to ask yourself the following questions: What do my readers want to hear about?

How do I give them that?

7.

Know where your readers come from.

Even though you may think your story is “breaking” news, if your story has been around for a long time, then it could have a longer shelf life than some of the news stories you might find on