I address this question here as a separate FAQ because it is a question which often arises when researching Bahá'í studies online or reading articles and information about the Faith on the web, how can people be assured that they are getting reliable information, and how can they know that they have not stumbled upon a Covenant-Breaker site? (On a related topic, see a discussion of how one can determine the authenticity of documents at this site at bahai-library.com/wwwboard/messages00/421.html.)There is unfortunately no easy answer. This problem is actually no different than reading materials about the Bahá'í Faith in a large university library. Sizable libraries will contain a wide variety of materials, and it is common to see Bahá'í, anti-Bahá'í, Covenant-Breaker, and just generally uninformed and incorrect books all stacked side-by-side on the shelves. One can only use one's own judgement in determining what to check out and what to believe in it. The Internet is much the same, the only difference being that the percentage of uninformed material will be much higher than in a library. The Universal House of Justice has declined to set new standards and guidelines specifically for online publishing, or to apply pre-existing standards such as the practice of review to online publishing, observing instead that the friends must use their best judgement (see some of these letters online here).