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Misinformation, Disinformation, and Propaganda
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Misinformation, Disinformation, and Propaganda: Resources
"Everyone is entitled to his own opinion, but not his own facts." --Daniel Patrick Moynihan, Newsweek, 25 August 1986, p. 27.
Be Media Literate
Unreliable News Content
Fake News Infographic
Pause Before Sharing
Search Engine & Social Media Bias
Getting Past Paywalls
Media Evaluation Resources
"How partisan polarization drives the spread of fake news."
By Mathias Osmundsen, Michael Bang Petersen, and Alexander Bor.
Washington: The Brookings Institution, 13 May 2021.
"What are deepfakes – and how can you spot them?"
"AI-generated fake videos are becoming more common (and convincing). Here’s why we should be worried." Ian Sample.
, 13 January 2020.
BBC Disinformation Watch Newsletter
Biweekly updates and stories about disinformation issues worldwide.
Center for News Literacy, Stony Brook University School of Journalism
Civic Online Reasoning (Stanford)
A curriculum for teaching and learning how to evaluate online information from Stanford University.
Data Journalism Handbook
eurotopics.net Media Landscape
Guide to the media landscape in most European countries and numerous other countries worldwide.
Facing History and Ourselves: Topics.
IREX's Learn to Discern Media Literary Project (IREX)
Misinformation and Disinformation: A Guide for Protecting Yourself
The MLA Guide to Digital Literacy.
2nd edition, 2022. Cornell only.
National News Literacy Week
Sponsored by the Scripps News Literacy Project.
A nonpartisan journalism site that sponsors the
fact-checking team, the
International Fact-Checking Network
(IFCN), and much more.
Routledge Encyclopedia of Citizen Media
Web Literacy for Student Fact-Checkers
World Press Freedom Index (Reporters without Borders)
Oct 16, 2023 9:08 AM
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