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Clickbait: Stories that strive to generate ad revenue through clicks by posting eye-catching images or sensational headlines. Sometimes these stories are fake news, but sometimes they can contain factual information. It is typical for clickbait headlines to only depict a certain part of a story. They can be featured on reputable news sites. See here for an example of a collection of clickbait stories on The Week.
Distorted: Think of extreme bias when you think of distorted news stories. The information may not "fake", but the source or author can be so swayed by their bias that you can only take the "information" they give you with a grain of salt. Sensational headlines, captivating images, and dramatic word choice are often characteristics of these stories. Try to find more neutral sources of information. See this example of distorted news.
100% Fake News: News stories that are made up from beginning to end like this article. Keep an eye out for odd URLs like abcnews.com.co. Fact-checking sites are a great way to de-bunk fake news. These sites are listed with other strategies in the "Ways to Determine What's Fake and What's Real" box on this page.