Anyone can post information on the Internet. Some people say most of what we read on the Internet is inaccurate. To what extent do you agree or disagree?
The utterance in the claim made by the topic is groundless because of the difficulty in quantifying "most of what we read" and the vagueness of the word "inaccuracy".
To assess whether most of what we read online is inaccurate or not, one must first provide a credible measurement of the relevant figures. Sadly, the expression in the rubric can hardly fulfill this requirement. We cannot find any persuasive criterion to evaluate the so-called "most" in the prompt; the same holds for the other words and phrases. In daily expression, it is understandable that people may exaggerate their feelings about the internet littered with information, most of which may be posted by individuals and not that accurate because of, say, the subjectivity of the authors. However, once the expression becomes a statement, facing the logical scrutiny, it is no longer reasonable. Just what proportion of what we read can be considered "most"? There is certainly no credible answer related to this. What is more, it is still hard for us to provide a precise sample size to make "most of what we read" sound quantifiable: we cannot figure out the total information content we have got from the internet; it is too much and fragmented.
We also face a similar situation when we start to evaluate the word "inaccurate". The universal definition of inaccuracy is something that is not true enough, but in that case, there would be no information that can be deemed "accurate" in the real world. Everything we learn from either book or other platforms is only correct within limits like, say, when the statement is made, the period of validity, and the scope of application. It is therefore irresponsible to recklessly give out the judgment of whether the information is accurate or not without attaching any condition or premise to make it work. That means, even though what we get from the internet may not be that correct when facing certain verification, it still cannot be deemed inaccurate when we haven't made a well-rounded analysis. For some information, there would always be cases in which it withstands the test of reality.
In conclusion, the vagueness of certain words and phrases in the claim that most of what we read online is inaccurate compels me to question the accuracy of it; one has to set clear criteria about the quantifications and to provide related conditions before making the judgment.
n.说话方式; 表达; 说话; 发言
to give utterance to your thoughts
She could choose her own partner in matrimony, as long as she gave no utterance to her passions and emotions.
His every utterance will be scrutinized.
n.（用红字印刷的）题目（或句子等）; 注释; 写在礼拜规程里的礼仪指示; 习俗
There was a firm rubric in the book about what had to be observed when interrogating anyone under seventeen.
Two doors along , a rubric stood out from the tenebrous gloom.
This rubric is designed toas explicit as possible to ensure that all students are graded consistently.
n.台( platform的名词复数 ); 站台; （公开表达意见或在某方面发展的）机会; 纲领
The platforms groan with homeward-bound commuters.
North Sea operators kicked against legislation making them responsible for removing oil platforms at the end of their useful life.
In places on Crationic edges, giant carbonate platforms may develop.
To be sure, most managerial actions do not benefit from vagueness.
Our discussion identifies some of the vagueness in organizational life.
It had an outline in vagueness, and was flung out to be apprehended.