Use these sources to get an overview of the topic. Also good for developing your topic which sometimes can be too broad or too narrow.
Opposing Viewpoints - books in the Library. Find evidence of opposing viewpoints. Whether you’re making an argument, comparing and contrasting approaches to a problem, debating the pros and cons of a course of action, defining an issue or simply informing your audience about a topic, Opposing Viewpoints has what you need.
Politifact - Pulitzer Prize winning website.
Media Bias/Fact Check - "An independent online media outlet ... dedicated to educating the public on media bias and deceptive news practices." The site contains lists of media sources categorized as Left Bias, Left-Center Bias, Least Biased, Right-Center Bias, Right Bias, Pro-Science, Conspiracy-Pseudoscience, Fake News, and Satire, and also contains a list of 10 Best Fact Checking Sites.
Hoax Slayer - A website that debunks email and social media hoaxes and scams.
A list of opinion sections in a variety of news sites:
AllSides - "Unlike regular news services, AllSides exposes bias and provides multiple angles on the same story so you can quickly get the full picture, not just one slant....Unlike traditional search that promotes the most popular or best marketed results, AllSides highlights different perspectives for a deeper understanding."
Accuracy in Media
Need data? Be sure they come from reputable sources. Here are just a few: