Al Anstey calls for stronger protest against imprisonment of Peter Greste, Mohamed Fadel Fahmy and Baher Mohamed

Al-Jazeera English chief says more must be done for journalists in Egypt jail

The regulatory challenges to reclassifying the Internet as a utility. 

Obama’s Call for Net Neutrality Sets Up Fight Over Rules

Pew Research Center's report on the role of cell phones and social media platform in political and campaign knowledge. 

Cell Phones, Social Media and Campaign 2014

How data on purchasing habits and Facebook shares can be used to influence voters on Election Day. 

Big Brother Is Predicting How You Will Vote

With a data-driven approach, political campaigns are able to target key voters with surgical precision, but the cost is “effective” content. 

Data-Driven Campaigns Zero In on Voters, but Messages Are Lacking

Along with an aggressive military campaign against ISIL sites, the US needs an effective propaganda campaign to successfully counter the terrorist group's threat. 

 

 

U.S. struggles in the ISIL propaganda war

Future plans for Facebook's NewsFeed have the potential of changing the way we search for and consume the news. 

How Facebook Is Changing the Way Its Users Consume Journalism
Video

Investigating Investigative Journalism

The Daily Show's John Oliver uses satire to point out the disappearance of investigative journalism. 


More from Video »
Research: Event-Driven Environmental News in the U.S. and Canada

Research: Event-Driven Environmental News in the U.S. and Canada

Published on Nov 15 by

Dr. Stuart Soroka

Professor Stuart Soroka and Andrea Lawlor of McGill University, along with Lori Young of the University of Pennsylvania, and Professor Stephen Farnsworth of the University of Mary Washington investigate the trajectory of environmental news in both the U.S. and Canadian media. Especially relevant in the wake of Hurricane Sandy, this research article explains how environmental news is event-driven in the two countries - and describes what the policy implications for such a news cycle might be.
 

More from Research »