Reparations have been a topic of national discussion since the end of the Civil War. These seven studies can help inform the debate moving forward.
Florida State University researcher Joshua I. Newman offers guidance to help journalists better understand and report on the link between NASCAR and U.S. politics.
A longtime health care journalist offers tips for reporting on “surprise billing," in which people face unexpected medical expenses despite having private insurance coverage.
A new study reveals that voicing support for police can be a “dog whistle” politicians use to appeal to U.S. voters threatened by challenges to America’s racial status quo.
Whether Americans support lockdown measures meant to control the spread of the new coronavirus has to do with their personal political beliefs and trust in media, according to new survey results.
MIT professor David Rand helps social media users get a grip on the vast ecosystem of coronavirus misinformation — and offers advice for how journalists can avoid being part of the problem.
To help journalists understand how the 2020 census will affect each state’s share of federal dollars, we’ve visualized fiscal year 2017 data for 40 of the largest census-guided programs.
Three investigative journalists offer tips on how reporters should approach newsroom collaborations and how these partnerships can be more effective.
The new rule would limit the kinds of scientific studies the agency could use in support of future regulations. In short, in order for EPA to take a study’s finding into account when developing a regulation, the researchers would need to have made all the data in that study available to the public.
Conservatives and liberals both revert to zero-sum thinking, but not on the same issues. Research in Science Advances breaks it down.