Targeted internet ads may encourage more millennials to vote in municipal elections, according to a new study published in Political Communication.
Eric Rimm reflects on his viral comments about French fries, offering pointers for how to cover research that’s getting a lot of media attention.
Most news stories that discussed suicide and the holiday season last winter perpetuated the myth that suicides rise during the holidays, finds a University of Pennsylvania analysis.
In this piece we wrote for Nieman Lab, we spotlight five studies on topics such as how Twitter affects journalists' news judgment and how often we remember where we read a news story.
There’s a clear link between the accounts journalists follow on Twitter and the partisanship of their work, finds a new study from researchers at Northeastern University and the University at Buffalo.
“If it's not Gab, it's going to be another platform... the sentiment and the ideas fostered by these communities are not going to be fazed by technology.”
In this short Q&A, media scholar Siva Vaidhyanathan talks about how Facebook has changed journalism and how reporters can do a better job covering Facebook and its influence.
Suggestions for journalists to consider in their coverage of de-platforming figures who spread misinformation.
Many of the most popular news stories about health research include overstated findings or substantial inaccuracies, suggests a new study.
Claire Wardle, a research fellow at Harvard's Shorenstein Center, created a glossary so everyone has a shared vocabulary to discuss "fake news" and the spread of bad information online.