The president has been on a crusade against fake news since taking office, but he has struggled to get the government to take action.
That has led to lawsuits, congressional investigations and a number of congressional investigations, which have been unsuccessful.
The Trump administration has also been criticized for not doing enough to crack down on fake news, even after several fake news stories were published in the early months of his presidency.
It has also accused fake news websites of spreading misinformation and even violence.
In the past month, a number are facing lawsuits for publishing false information about President Trump and his aides.
But the Justice Department, which oversees the U.C.L.A.s school system, has taken little action on the issue.
The Department of Education has launched a new initiative, the Office for Civil Rights, which will provide legal assistance to colleges and universities with claims of fake news.
The new office is the first of its kind at the federal government, and it’s the first time that an agency has made an official request to a school or college for a complaint.
Under the new initiative to address fake news and false content, schools and colleges will be asked to submit a formal complaint to the Office of Civil Rights to identify, investigate and respond to potential violations of Title IX and other federal anti-discrimination laws.
The office will then issue guidance and conduct a review of each complaint and any student’s experience.
The OCR is expected to issue recommendations for the schools and college on how to respond, the New York Times reported.
The move comes as colleges and students are facing a barrage of fake or misleading news online.
A report published on Monday by the New America Foundation found that a majority of students and employees reported being harassed online or receiving death threats during the 2016 presidential election.
Many of the incidents involved threatening messages on social media, including threats against professors and administrators.
A study released by the National Women’s Law Center last month also found that college students who reported receiving threats of violence from the far right online are nearly four times more likely to be the victims of physical and sexual assault.
“The Trump administration is taking a step backward on the fight against fake and misleading news,” the National Center for Public Policy Research, a nonprofit organization, said in a statement.
“This move could have a devastating effect on the health and safety of college students, faculty, and staff.”
In April, the Trump administration released a list of 21 colleges and Universities that are violating the Fair Housing Act and other civil rights laws.
Among them are the University of South Carolina, Duke University, the University at Albany, the College of William and Mary, the William H. Macy School of Law and the University Of Georgia.
A number of the universities have been accused of not doing adequate investigations into the alleged crimes of the accused.
The universities were also accused of failing to notify the Department of Justice of the alleged offenses.
According to the White House, the list will be made public in a couple of weeks.