As in their coverage of the 1948 presidential election, journalists still tend to build their narratives and candidate images around poll results.
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.
New research is giving shape to the rapid decline in consumer spending due to the new coronavirus, showing why GDP forecasts are dire.
On March 27, President Donald Trump signed a stimulus bill unlike any before. Here are the numbers to know for businesses and individuals in the coronavirus economic relief package.
Conservatives and liberals both revert to zero-sum thinking, but not on the same issues. Research in Science Advances breaks it down.
Shorenstein Center fellow Jane Perlez and reporter Clark Merrefield discuss the Hong Kong protests, trade war perceptions, reporting challenges and what she misses most about being New York Times Beijing Bureau Chief.
These studies show that the trade war is a net loss for the world economy. And if a global trade war broke out, the economic hit could approach that seen during the Great Recession.
There is research showing red flag laws may be effective in preventing suicides, but there appears to be minimal research associating red flag laws with reducing mass shootings.
In early August 2019, exchange rates between the yuan and the dollar crossed a 7-to-1 threshold that many media outlets called “psychologically important.” What does psychology have to do with international financial markets? A lot.
Deepfake videos are becoming easier to make every day. These five resources can help journalists keep up with this fast-changing technology.