Addressing Issues

Wesley Financial Group Complaints: We Address Any Issues, Especially False News

False information and rumors spread like wildfire. When someone thinks they have one over on you, they try to flaunt it. When people start to think that they’ve got something on you that they think you’d like to hide, it makes them feel like they have something over you. Some people may think that we would cower away from Wesley Financial Group complaints, but we don’t.  We address any complaints straight on. We don’t hide from questions. We won’t dodge them. As a matter of fact, our CEO & President, Chuck McDowell has openly come forward to talk about the lawsuit against him, which he subsequently won. Although sometimes there is a stigma with being sued and lawsuits in general, our leader Chuck McDowell had nothing to hide. Wesley Financial Group complaints are something that we will address with anyone who is questioning them. We won’t try to hide any information from anyone. Sadly, in today’s world, false information or fake news spreads quickly.

Fake News? More like False News

For the people who work at Wesley Financial Group, complaints are taken seriously--if they are real.

Fake news has taken on a completely different meaning altogether. According to an article written by Maggie Fox in NBC News: “…the term “fake news” has taken on its own life, referring not only to untrue reports but being increasingly used to dismiss reports that the user does not wish to agree with.” This statement is so true in the frequent claims made about fake news.

As the articles continue, Fox observes the toll that fake news has taken on our ability to receive accurate information, referencing a study that was conducted by researchers at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Fox continues:

“A deep dive into Twitter shows that false news was re-tweeted more often than true news was and carried further. “Falsehood diffused significantly farther, faster, deeper, and more broadly than the truth in all categories of information, and the effects were more pronounced for false political news than for false news about terrorism, natural disasters, science, urban legends, or financial information,” the team, led by Sinan Aral of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, wrote in the journal Science. “It took the truth about six times as long as falsehood to reach 1,500 people.” (Fox, 2018).

Fox eerily explains, “And it wasn’t bots spreading most of the falsehoods, they found. It was real people doing most of it. Usually ordinary people, too, they found: so-called ‘verified’ users and those with many followers were not usually the source of some of the most popular untrue viral posts.” (Fox, 2018). This is something that many of us have seen happen on the internet, especially through social media. It doesn’t hurt to admit that many of us may have fallen for fake news, especially when we were glancing at something on the internet. Maybe it took a few moments to realize that what we were reading was false, and sometimes we may believe the fake news until we are corrected. It’s unfortunate to think that we must take extra measures to determine whether something we are reading is trustworthy news, but we’ve always had to be aware of our sources since humans have been able to communicate.

But don’t lose hope thinking that there’s no way to discern what is mere imaginings versus fact. Fox states, “To objectively separate truth from lies or mistakes, Vosoughi and colleagues used sites devoted to fact-checking: factcheck.org, hoax-slayer.com, politifact.com, snopes.org, truthorfiction.com, and urbanlegends.about.com. The six sites agreed on which reports were true about 95 percent of the time, they said. For the report, they examined 126,000 stories tweeted by about 3 million people more than 4.5 million times. They found that false news stories were 70 percent more likely to be retweeted than true stories were. Untrue stories also had more staying power, carrying onto more “cascades,” or unbroken re-tweet chains, they found.” (Fox, 2018).

When they looked at who was spreading the wrong stuff, they found it was ordinary users of social media. “We conclude that human behavior contributes more to the differential spread of falsity and truth than automated robots do,” they wrote. Why retweet that post before you know whether it’s actually true? Status, Aral said. “People who share novel information are seen as being in the know,” he said. But don’t forget about the bots, argue Filippo Menczer of Indiana University and colleagues. They estimate that 60 million “bots” post automatic updates on Facebook and up to 48 million are on Twitter. (Fox, 2018). Between figuring out whether it’s a person or a bot spreading false news, it can seem overwhelming. But source and fact-checking can help you decipher whether the source is legitimate or not.

At Wesley Financial, we will always address any questionable comments you may have read about our industry. Businesses in the timeshare advocacy industry are often facing titans of the timeshare industry. We don’t let that bring us down. We don’t want you to get discouraged in your fight for justice against timeshare scams. Wesley Financial Group complaints are something that we do not shy away from. We will be glad to answer any questions you may have about the timeshare advocacy industry and our company.

Wesley Financial Group Complaints Addressed

Wesley Financial Group complaints are few and far between, and the successes far outweigh them.

Wesley Financial Group complaints are something that we will always address. If you have any concerns, please contact our offices. We don’t hide the ball, far from it. False information spreads as quick as the latest tweet. When our current President & CEO Chuck McDowell was scrutinized in a lawsuit, he addressed the accusation. He didn’t cower. We don’t cower either. For instance, we will be sure to answer any questions that you may have about Wesley Financial Group complaints. If there is something that you read on the internet, and you’re not sure of the veracity of the statement, why not take the matter into your own hands and contact our offices? If you’ve been the victim of timeshare fraud, you’ve been deceived before and you don’t want that to happen again. It makes sense that you would be searching high and low to make sure that you would never be deceived again. Wesley Financial Group complaints can be addressed by us.

Wesley Financial Group can help you get out of the chains of a timeshare scam. Whether you are trying to cancel your timeshare or reduce your level of ownership, we can help you. We are very honest with our clients. If we believe that we cannot help you with your particular issue, then we will let you know. Our goal is to help as many consumers as possible who have been scammed by the timeshare industry. We’re not going to stop fighting the timeshare industry until they stop scamming unwitting consumers. The pressure and deceptive sales tactics used against consumers who have been scammed by the timeshare industry has gone too far. Schedule an appointment with one of our team members to see if we can assist you in any timeshare dilemma.

Fox, Maggie. (March 8, 2018). Fake News: Lies spread faster on social media than truth does.
www.nbcnews.com
https://www.nbcnews.com/health/health-news/fake-news-lies-spread-faster-social-media-truth-does-n854896