Reddit is losing weight.

It’s not losing weight, but it’s losing it.

And for good reason.

The site, once a place of unparalleled social sharing, has become a breeding ground for the viral spread of misinformation and misinformation itself.

The Reddit community is so toxic that the only way to escape its toxic vortex is to simply remove yourself from the internet, as many Redditors have done.

And, according to a new survey from the Pew Research Center, that’s exactly what Reddit users are doing.

The survey found that nearly half of Reddit users have engaged in at least one form of deception in the past 12 months, while nearly two-thirds have used the service in the last month to spread misinformation about themselves or their family.

“The internet has given people access to an enormous amount of information, and people are using it to find things to believe,” said Emily Miller, director of communications for the Pew research center.

“We need to be careful about what we’re posting, but if we don’t act, then it’s just going to be amplified by people on the internet.

So what we really want to do is make sure that Reddit is not a place where we have this toxic environment where people are taking information that is actually very credible and spreading it.”

Miller says that Reddit’s popularity is one of the reasons that so many people have resorted to the site in the first place.

“People are fed up with people saying things they have no way of verifying and are trying to manipulate the people who they think are trustworthy,” she said.

The reason is that people are fed a constant stream of stories that are either fabricated, false or misleading.

The data from the survey shows that people with more than 10 million followers have engaged on Reddit at least 2.3 million times since the site launched in 2008.

While most of the content that has been posted on Reddit has been factual and factual-based, the most popular stories, like the fake news stories, have been about fake news.

According to the Pew survey, the top five most popular Reddit stories at the end of March were about fake News and Trump.

“The top five stories that were most frequently mentioned on Reddit were all about fake stories,” Miller said.

“These stories have been circulating on Reddit for over a year, and so they are a reflection of that.

And it’s a very, very high concentration of fake news.”

In the survey, Reddit users were asked whether they think that the information in their stories is true, not fake, or biased.

They were also asked to rate the quality of the information that they shared, and whether they believed it to be reliable.

The most common answers in the survey were “fake news,” “not true,” and “mostly true.”

But when asked to grade the content, people tended to rate it as either “mostly false” or “mostly accurate.”

Miller said that this may be because of the high concentration that people put on content, rather than the quality.

“It’s not really what’s being reported on,” Miller explained.

“A lot of it is a lot of people saying, ‘Oh, my god, this is so true.'”

“So what you are seeing is a very large number of people who are just getting in on the hoax, just jumping into the hoax,” Miller continued.

“And that’s very, really bad.

We’re seeing a lot more people who have already gotten involved in the hoax.

And they are not really looking for the truth.

They are just going along with this story.”

The survey also found that most Redditors feel they can trust others to be true when it comes to the information they share on Reddit.

Just one in five Redditors said they trust others with the truth, while another in four said they trusted people who shared false information.

The Pew survey also showed that the most important piece of information Reddit users shared on the site, which is the Reddit community, was not verified.

And when asked whether Reddit has a problem with false stories, the response from Redditors was that the community has been doing a good job of preventing misinformation.

“It’s very important that we not allow these communities to become a place for misinformation, misinformation that is just out there, misinformation,” Miller added.

“If that happens, then we will have a very serious problem.”

Reddit has tried to address the misinformation problem by posting a number of updates to its site in recent months.

And now, Miller says that this latest update is part of a larger effort to make Reddit a more trustworthy place.

The new update, which has been on the Reddit website since March, outlines some of the changes that Reddit hopes to make in the coming months.

“There are some things we are hoping to bring that will improve Reddit,” Miller told The Hill.

“One of the things that we are excited about is the ability to add a new content rating system that we’re calling a ‘Truth Index,’ which is essentially