Category: News Media
Talk of fake news dominated the 2016 presidential election cycle. New research examines how people fall for such disinformation.
Our newest syllabus offers faculty a guide for teaching basic data journalism skills, including statistical and visualization techniques, over a 13-week semester.
Journalists are often an irritant to governments and people with power. When they are killed, political repression is likely to follow, says a new paper.
Asking these questions can help journalists gauge the quality of a research study or report and avoid relying on flawed findings.
This collection of academic research focuses on gender in journalism -- women who work in journalism and how girls and women are portrayed by the news media.
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.
2016 study in
Political Communication that examines how news photographs can impact public support for military action.
2016 study in
Computers in Human Behavior suggests that regardless of whether they read news posts, people feel informed when they glance at a busy Facebook feed.
2016 tip sheet featuring advice on interviewing politicians and public leaders from Molly Ball, a staff writer at