(FILES) This file photo taken on February 5, 2016 shows US President Donald Trump (C) listening during a meeting with bipartisan members of the Senate on immigration at the White House in Washington, DC. AFP / JIM WATSON
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Interviews across the polarized country as well as polling from Trump's first year suggest people seek out various outlets of information, including Trump's Twitter account, and trust none in particular.Democrat Kathy Tibbits of Tahlequah, Oklahoma, reads lots of news sources as she tries to assess the accuracy of what Trump is reported to have said.Trump has done his part to blur the lines between real and not."I think part of the problem is that now people are getting too much information and it confuses them and they don't know how to decipher the true and the fake," said Trent Lott, a former Senate Republican leader from Mississippi who's worked in Washington for nearly half a century. He isn't fond of Trump's Twitter habit, but also says he sees bias in the coverage of Washington by the mainstream media.Trump tends to inflate the significance of what he's done.Even on matters existential, Trump makes things up.
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