What does each label mean?
Labels are a set of predefined, generally understood terms that describe the content of your news articles and serve as hints to Google News to help classify and show your content. We acknowledge the difficulty in characterizing different types of content in the rapidly changing publishing landscape, but we also hope to provide useful ways of helping users select what they want to read.
Apply this label to your publication if you primarily publish opinion content. Sources that have identified themselves as opinion appear with an "Opinion" label next to their publication name.
Apply this label to your publication if you primarily publish newsworthy user-generated content which has already gone through a formal editorial review process on your site.
Apply this label to your publication if you primarily publish satirical content. Sources that have identified themselves as satire appear with a “Satire” label next to their publication name. Apply the flag at the source level if all of your content is satirical, or you can choose to apply it to a particular section.
Apply this label to your publication if you primarily publish newsworthy blogs. Sources that have identified themselves as blogs appear with a “Blog” label next to their publication name.
Apply this label to your publication if you primarily publish press releases on your site. Sources that have identified themselves with this label will have “Press Release” appear next to their publication name.
Google News may apply this label to your content if you publish stories with Fact checking content that's indicated by schema.org
ClaimReview markup, especially round-up stories that contain multiple Fact check analyses within a single article. The "Fact check" label helps users find Fact check content in major stories.
When determining whether to use this tag for your article, consider whether that article meets the following criteria, which we consider characteristics of Fact checking sites:
- Discrete, addressable claims and checks must be easily identified in the body of fact check articles. Readers should be able to understand what was checked and what conclusions were reached.
- Analysis must be traceable and transparent about sources and methods with citations and references to primary sources.
- Article titles must indicate that a claim is being reviewed, state the conclusions reached, or simply frame that the article’s contents consist of Fact checking.
- Fact checking sites must have several fact check articles marked up.
ClaimReviewmarkup, we may either ignore that site's markup or remove the site from Google News.
To learn more about using the markup, visit the Google Developers fact-check page.