Fake news and filter bubble
Fact and fiction. Sense and nonsense. In order to be able to make the distinction between what is true and what is false, we should inform ourselves. But what if we are guided by incorrect or one-sided information? If we allow something like fake news to influence our position on, for example, climate change or whether or not to vaccinate children?
In this dossier, researchers from Utrecht University look for the truth behind incorrect or one-sided information. At how we actually arrive at facts. And what consequences misinformation can have for people and society, now and in the past.
- Fake news, intellectual property, big data & digital platforms
- Media technology & digital platforms (in particular news, education, and health)
- Fake news, the elderly and new media, technology generations & digital literacy
- Media change, digitization, social media, politics and media & popular culture
- Social media, user participation & digital methods
- Application of technology to combat fake news & artificial intelligence