You want to make something up about the disappearance of a local treasure, you don’t need a professional to do it.

And you won’t even need to do anything remotely complicated, as the process is fairly simple, with little more than a simple Google search.

You could even use a search engine like Bing to do the job, but that requires a fair bit of effort to get the job done.

You need to make it look legit, and then you have to be able to sell it to the right people.

That’s where the Fake News Industry comes in.

It all started back in 2016, when a local news station in Texas discovered a man had disappeared from the ranch where he had spent years working.

The man, who was originally from a small town called Lake Jackson, was last seen in December 2016.

The news station reported that the man had not been seen for some time, and that he was possibly dead.

Within days, the station received several phone calls and emails from people asking about the missing man, asking to buy a story.

Many people were interested in the story, but many of the people who were interested were not actually interested in helping the man.

The station’s owner, who has since moved on, had the idea of creating a fake story about a missing man named William “Billy” Smith.

In response to the demand, the man, whose name is still being withheld, wrote a series of posts on his Facebook page.

He claimed to have been working at the ranch, and had been missing for months.

He claimed to be a well-known local and said he had been to the ranch in the past.

At first, the posts were simply stories from the man’s own account.

They didn’t seem too much different from the news that was already out there, and in some cases, the story was more interesting than the news.

However, soon enough, Billy Smith started appearing in news stories.

He began writing stories that were completely fictional and completely fake.

One such story was that of a woman who had been abducted by aliens and was found in a cave by a group of people.

She was taken to a location in the middle of nowhere, and the whole ordeal took place in a video game, where she was shown fighting aliens and had her hair pulled out.

Soon, several news outlets began to publish stories about Billy Smith.

One of them was ABC News, which used Billy Smith’s post to promote a story about the abduction.

Billy Smith has since been arrested and charged with numerous charges, including kidnapping, murder, and attempted murder.

I reached out to Billy Smith via Facebook and he denied all the accusations.

While Billy Smith claims to have disappeared, the stories of him being abducted were also circulating online.

I contacted a man named Daniel, who told me that Billy Smith had posted several videos on YouTube showing him with a rifle and a hatchet, and a mask on.

In some of these videos, Billy claimed to shoot people with a .45-caliber rifle, but no one ever saw him actually shoot.

He also claimed to use a fake name and to be from a city called Lake Austin, which has not been located.

Daniel also claimed that Billy’s videos had appeared in local news, but did not provide proof.

He was able to find a copy of a video in which Billy Smith was seen carrying a handgun.

Daniel was able tell me that it was actually from the local news network KVUE in Austin.

He had a copy on his computer, but he wasn’t able to locate it.

He said that Billy had been living in a small home on the property that had been bought by the station in 2017.

But while he was able the information, Daniel also told me, that Billy has been using his real name on Facebook.

When asked by Engadges about this, a spokesman for KVXE said that it does not allow anonymous content on the station. 

The KV-AM-AM station in Dallas, meanwhile, told Engadgimes that it has suspended Billy Smith and that it will continue to investigate any suspicious activity that might be related to his disappearance.

KVXe also confirmed that they had contacted the man who created the videos and asked him to stop sharing the videos.

He has not yet responded to Engadgangimes requests for comment.

Meanwhile, on Friday, KVU in Austin reported that it had been able to confirm that BillySmith was indeed the man from a YouTube video.

This story will be updated if and when the man involved comes forward with further information.