Focusing on the electoral vote on election night will highlight yet-to-be-counted ballots and slow the urge to call the election too soon.
As Election Day has drawn closer, opinion polls have taken up ever more of the news hole. Which of the dozens of polls that cross journalists’ desks are reliable, and which should be ignored?
Reading research on how the news media portray Latinos can help journalists improve their coverage. Here are five studies to know about.
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.
We spotlight seven research studies published in 2019 that examine fake news from multiple angles, including what makes fact-checking most effective.
When Democratic presidential candidates appeal to Latino voters, white Democrats become less supportive, a study finds.
We've gathered and summarized a sampling of research to help journalists understand the implications and impacts of “free college,” “tuition-free” and “college promise” programs.
One of the most common ways reporters cover elections — with a focus on who’s in the lead and who’s behind instead of on policy issues — hurts the public and the news industry.
Deepfake videos are becoming easier to make every day. These five resources can help journalists keep up with this fast-changing technology.
Journalist's Resource rounds up some of the latest political polling research as Joe Biden jumps into the 2020 presidential race.