A couple of days ago a story of a murder of a prominent Russian journalist and a known Kremlin opponent Arkady Babchenko blew out the journalist community. One day after it turned out the murder was staged
Reporters Without Borders (RSF) released an overview of Russian federal television content.
If you’re into such topics as mechanisms of dissemination of fake news and fighting misinformation, you may find this interesting. And, of course, it’s somehow about Russia again
Russia tightened its so-called “foreign agent” law last month to target overseas media operating in the country at the end of 2017. They also have to submit to the intensive scrutiny of staffing and financing.
A couple of months ago Facebook has updated their safety guide for journalists. I’d say it may be helpful for all a social media and Internet users.
H is for ‘hypercharged’. This is the right word to describe the passing year.
A brief recap of what’s happening in Russia-U.S. media space, and who’s become recently a foreign agent.
November 1, 2017, the Senate Intelligence Committee held open hearings on Social Media Influence in the 2016 U.S. Elections. It was 17th open hearings this year, and 12 of them were about Russia and it’s interference in the elections.
According to a survey from Pew Research Center on news use across social media platforms in 2017 two-thirds (67%) of Americans report that they get at least some of their news on social media.
The renewed rise of anti-American state press coverage in Russia pushed me to recall the history of relations between our countries. Relations between Russia and the United States have been building for more than 200 years. And the two countries began to build images of each other long before the emergence of the USSR and the beginning of the Cold War. These images have evolved and still exist.