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Searching for the misinformation “twilight zone”
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March 16, 2011, 6 p.m.

Links on Twitter: Facebook and social search, journalism and blogging, Carvin and revolutions

.@Felixsalmon: How blogs have changed journalism http://nie.mn/e5waea »

"Reporting and storytelling transcends medium": Long-form journalism powerhouse event tonight http://nie.mn/gERRRy »

"In many ways, our office layout is like the web itself – open, and geared toward connecting people with each other." http://nie.mn/f1E8fw »

So, um…has Facebook patented social search? http://nie.mn/frP6Q4 »

Tweeting the revolution: @newshour has a nice overview of the great work @acarvin‘s been doing http://nie.mn/eydgOf »

Twitter adds a perma-HTTPS option for additional user security http://nie.mn/fDcChG »

"Twitter users are preferentially linked to those with whom they share a similar level of general happiness" http://nie.mn/dODoVB »

Is print in vogue again? http://nie.mn/ekgbSD »

 
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Searching for the misinformation “twilight zone”
The ocean’s twilight zone is, first and foremost, a reminder that our understanding of misinformation online is severely lacking because of limited data.
Just how broken is our political information ecosystem, anyway?
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The scientist has gained popularity as Covid’s excitable play-by-play announcer. But some experts want to pull his plug.