The information on Over Tells tries to be correct and make sense.
Our goal is to tell the truth about all sides of a story.
The news on Over Tells is as accurate as possible. Before something is published, the facts and sources are checked twice. Articles are also checked for accuracy by more than one person at different stages. Even though we try to give correct and up-to-date information, the content may not be perfect and may have technical or spelling errors. In very rare cases, a person’s bad judgement could cause them to make important mistakes by accident. When this happens, Over Tells will run either a correction, a clarification, or an editor’s note, depending on what they think is best.
At Over Tells, we care about fairness, so we expect all of our employees to follow these rules. We try to make our reporting feel fair by being honest about what the sources want. We should also try to be fair in the way we talk about things and the way we talk about them.
A story isn’t fair if it leaves out important details. It is also not fair if it includes information that has nothing to do with the facts. A story is also not fair if it tricks the reader, either on purpose or by accident. For coverage to be fair, it needs to be complete, relevant, and honest.
No story is fair if the people or places in it haven’t been given a chance to respond to the claims or assertions. We need to give people a lot of time to talk about events, problems, and, most importantly, accusations made against them.
You can’t build trust if you aren’t honest. Over Tells has promised to stay as far away as possible from any kind of conflict of interest.
No one who tells us news gives us money or things in return. We also don’t take any money from governments, government-funded agencies, government officials, political parties, or representatives who take positions on controversial issues. Reporters and editors also can’t get money or gifts from the people, companies, institutions, or organisations they write about.
Over Tells also wants to be given credit for the content on its website. You can only use anonymous sources as a last resort and with the editor-in-permission. chief’s In these situations, reporters and editors must be able to explain how easy it is to get to the source and how reliable it is.