Prof. Jeff Hancock, Prof. Jeremy Bailenson and colleagues find that women report feeling more exhausted than men following video calls – and the “self-view” display may be to blame.
Join Prof. Fred Turner in conversation with Kate Crawford about her new book, Atlas of AI, on Monday, April 12 . Please register in advance.
Join Prof. Jeff Hancock in a Northeastern University Information Ethics Roundtable to be held on Thursday, April 8. Please register in advance.
During her Stanford career, pioneering journalist and journalism teacher Marion Lewenstein was awarded a Dinkelspiel Award for Outstanding Service to Undergraduate Education and served as academic secretary of the Faculty Senate.
Faculty participated in a event involving Deliberative Polling, a technique developed by Prof. James Fishkin.
Prof. Jeremy Bailenson’s research shows that popular video chat platforms have design flaws that exhaust the human mind and body.
Prof. Jeff Hancock reports on several studies and lays out some theoretical roadmaps to guide our future thinking on understanding AI-mediated communication.
Prof. James Fishkin and colleague Prof. Larry Diamond have been refining a method called Deliberative Polling® that brings people from varied backgrounds together for an informed and moderated discussion.
What are the costs of the Chinese regime’s fixation on quelling dissent in the name of political order, or “stability?”. Video from the USC U.S.-China Institute.
Matt Abrahams sits down with Prof. Jeff Hancock, to talk about the communication tendencies, styles, and mistakes of social media users.
CASBS Webcast featuring Nilam Ram, Byron Reeves, Abby Smith Rumsey, and Maryanne Wolf in conversation with John Markoff.
Columbia University’s Sociology of Algorithms workshop panel featuring Angèle Christin, Sarah Brayne, Andrew Guthrie Ferguson, and Kristian Lum with Gil Eyal.
Lecturer Janine Zacharia says the information environment you reside in shapes — and often mirrors — your personal worldview. And most Trump voters inhabit an information ecosystem dominated by Fox News.
Participants in Prof. James Fishkin’s America in One Room experiment were asked what they think about the 2020 presidential election.
In this APA Speaking of Psychology podcast, Prof. Jon Krosnick discusses the psychological forces at play when people decide whether to vote and whom to vote for.
Research by Prof. Shanto Iyengar and colleague shows that negativity polarizes party members and alienates moderates.
In this FSI Stanford video, Prof. Jennifer Pan discusses her longitudinal study of Chinese students in the U.S.
Prof. Shanto Iyengar says “A less than decisive Biden victory, coupled with Republicans’ willingness to accept Trump’s claims, may result in widespread protests and unrest.”.
Concern about global warming is steady despite other crises, a survey by Prof. Jon Krosnick and Bo MacInnis found, and the number of voters who are deeply engaged on the issue is rising sharply.
Prof. Jon Krosnick says “you need to emphasize individual risk” as one tactic, adding that people must be convinced that they could actually die or become severely ill from the virus.
Prof. Jennifer Pan and colleagues have shown that discrimination against Chinese students in the U.S. may be making them more supportive of the nationalism and authoritarian rule practiced by the regime in Beijing.
Cheryl Phillips’ Big Local News team have been collecting, processing and releasing data sets that journalists can use in their coverage of the pandemic.
An interdisciplinary team from the Dept. of Communication and the Dept. of Epidemiology reveals reasons why people failed to comply to social distancing guidelines.
In this WSJ article, Prof. Jeremy Bailenson discusses why many of us are getting mentally exhausted from videoconferencing—whether for a work meeting, an online dance class, or a virtual happy hour.
Janine Zacharia and colleague Andrew Grotto discuss strategies for reporters and editors to write about disinformation, leaked material and propaganda in a responsible and timely way.
Check health-related information about the coronavirus from established news sources rather than from shared stories in social media, advises Prof. Jeff Hancock.
In TIME and The Atlantic articles, Prof. Jeff Hancock discusses the impact of social media during the crisis and the benefits of virtual meals with friends.
In a complex news environment, Communication professors urge voters to be careful consumers of political information and to think hard about where information comes from and how it reaches them.
The 2020 Rebele Symposium – held the day after Super Tuesday – focuses on swing-state coverage of the presidential election and features reporters from Pennsylvania, Wisconsin, Michigan and Florida. Watch the video.
A Conversation about the New York Times 1619 Project. Featuring New York Times correspondent Nikole Hannah-Jones and writer Kiese Laymon. Moderated by JSK managing director Michael Bolden. Watch the video.
Prof. Byron Reeves and colleagues say that we need to move beyond measures of screen time, and record and analyze everything people see and do on their devices.
Prof. Gabriella Harari finds that it’s personality that influences how people use their digital devices; technology is just a medium to channel our everyday behavior.
“Our data suggest that Google’s search algorithm is not biased along political lines, but instead emphasizes authoritative sources,” said Prof. Jeff Hancock.