The Washington Post, whose masthead reads “President Hillary Rodham Clinton,” went viral after coverage from Breitbart, the Daily Caller and Milo Yiannopoulos.

It's Zardulu's world, and we are all just her trained rats.

In the post-election push to fix "fake news,” the media has managed to lose control over what, exactly, the definition of fake news is.

"Some of these ideas will work well, and some will not,” Zuckerberg said on Friday.

"I make like $10,000 a month from AdSense,” one fake-news writer said this week.

The man responsible for many of this year's viral political hoaxes thinks he may have swung the election.

And other hoaxes that flooded Facebook as America voted.

"Spirit Cooking" trended on Twitter, thanks to wild speculation about a dinner invitation to the Clinton campaign chair.

A fake Hillary campaign initiative, rumors about Michelle Obama's Twitter account, and a dramatic overstatement of the importance of the Amish vote were all fake on the Internet.

Here are five of the unsubstantiated rumors, misleading stories and outright hoaxes floating around the Web right now about the 2016 elections.

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