"Dead Reckoning" clarifies current uses of "fake news" and analyzes four specific strategies of intervention. Report by Data & Society.
ARTICLE 19 proposes how models of independent media self-regulation could be adapted to address ‘hate speech’ on social media.
The results from the Monitor implementation in 19 EU Member States in 2015 show that there is lack of comprehensive media literacy policy across Europe. Only four of the assessed countries have a tradition of policymaking in media literacy and well-developed policies in place (Finland, Sweden, the Netherlands and Germany).
This report by EBU is based on the Eurobarometer survey data. It gives an idea of European citizens’ perception of the trustworthiness of several types of media, and includes EU Member States as well as acceding and candidate countries.
This factsheet by Dr Lucas Graves, published by the Reuters Institute for the Study of Journalism, gives an overview of current efforts to automatically police false claims and misleading content online.
Authored by leading journalists from the BBC, Storyful, ABC, Digital First Media and other verification experts, the Verification Handbook is a groundbreaking new resource for journalists and aid providers. It provides the tools, techniques and step-by-step guidelines for how to deal with user-generated content (UGC) during emergencies.
The report, issued in February 2018 by Data & Society, addresses the “fake news” problem by evaluating the successes and failures of recent media literacy efforts.
The object of the Handbook is to offer families, educators and policy-makers sufficient technical know-how to allow them to navigate, with young people, through communication technology.
The Media and Information Literacy Guidebook by Deutsche Welle supplies MIL trainers with background information, training ideas, methods and worksheets. Download the guidebook here.