Almost everyone has a smartphone. They can be distracting. But new research shows they may also impair our ability to think straight even when we’re not using them.
Despite major changes in media and technology over the past 20 years, a new study of children's news habits finds that "parents are still at the core of developing news interest and patterns of consumption."
Talk of fake news dominated the 2016 presidential election cycle. New research examines how people fall for such disinformation.
Millions of people have turned to crowdfunding platforms to raise money for medical care and stave off bankruptcy. This collection of research examines the trend from multiple angles.
Widespread Facebook use may lower corruption, a new study suggests, especially in countries with poor press-freedom records.
This roundup of research looks at virtual schools, including what kind of students enroll and the reasons families choose virtual over traditional schooling.
Hackers are everywhere. This tip sheet offers free resources to help journalists protect their sources and themselves.
It can be perilous in the digital age for journalists to offend the powerful, rich and litigious. Lawyer and
Fortune staff writer Jeff John Roberts offers advice for journalists and journalism faculty.
This collection of research offers insights into the impacts of fake news, including fake Twitter images, and how people use the internet to spread rumors and misinformation.
The strength of a university's Facebook community may play a role in building brand loyalty among students.