Constructive conversations online can seem few and far between. Research from the University of Washington explores how the design of social media sites affects disagreements.
Social media influencers - people famous primarily for posting content online - are often accused of presenting artificial versions of their lives. But one group in particular is blurring the line between real and fake.
When suspects' names appear in crime stories, their lives may be broken and never put back together.
Smiling or exhibiting other positive emotional displays while selling a product over live video - known as livestreaming - makes people less likely to buy it.
Former Colorado State Senator Mark Hillman takes a look at what is - and isn't - reported by the media.
Recent legal actions against news organizations indicate that the First Amendment provides sufficient free speech protection, even when punishing lawsuits are filed against the press.
There are plenty of reasons a science story might not be sound. Quacks and charlatans take advantage of the complexity of science, some content providers can't tell bad science from good and some politicians peddle fake science to support their positions.
Oklahoma's film production sector has continued building on growth that has some industry watchers comparing it to Atlanta as a top U.S. filming destination.
In an era of increasing media fragmentation, you could describe the Super Bowl as the only annual media event where a substantial portion of the U.S. population gathers at the same time to watch the same thing: Over 100 million people tune in, and a good portion say the ads are the main reason they're watching in the first place.
In speeches filled with hatred and falsehoods, a public figure attacks his enemies and calls for marches on Washington. Then, after one particularly virulent address, private media companies close down his channels of communication, prompting consternation from his supporters and calls for a code of conduct to filter out violent rhetoric. Sound familiar? Well, this was 1938.