We have covered the methodology by which Wikipedia judges its articles fit for publication, and in their own words it is not whether an article is 'true' or whether it is 'fake'. It is whether its parts can be 'verified' by 'reliable' sources.
That is not how evidence is accepted by a court of law since 'verification' could mean that witnesses have provided false information, even though they may have been viewed as 'reliable' sources. What investigators sometimes discover is that sources may have been threatened or simply 'bought off', and their information is false.
In the instance of Wikipedia and its article about Radio Caroline, it is riddled with false information.
This is the same problem with the self-publications of Paul Alexander Rusling who has stolen our research and then co-mingled it with false information for publication as 'The Radio Caroline Bible'. Rusling has now promised an 'updated' version of his fraudulent work, and although he promised publication by November 2, it has so far failed to appear as a purchased order. Today is November 7, and no explanation has been offered to one of the biggest book store chains who tell us that Rusling's book is still 'processing', which means that they have not received the book.
We last commented upon this in a Blog entry on October 29, 2021.