The Annenberg Science Media Monitor analyzes how the news media have presented different narratives about science, from discovery to retractions, from identifying problems in research to the "problem explored."
Latest News Research and projects from APPC
FactCheck.org has released its "whoppers of 2020" on the year's political fabrications. Once again, President Trump tops the list though President-elect Biden is on it, too.
Distinguished fellow Susan Ness, co-chair of the Transatlantic Working Group, wrote in Slate that European and American governments should work in tandem on digital platform regulation.
Serious independent journalism is fighting for its survival on multiple fronts, former New York Times Co. CEO Mark Thompson said in the 2020 Annenberg Lecture.
How can the vote in the U.S. presidential election be protected against foreign interference? A virtual symposium cosponsored by CERL, APPC, and CNAS considered the issue.
APPC's Leonore Annenberg Institute for Civics and The Annenberg Foundation Trust at Sunnylands remember Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg's contributions to civic education.
Election security and nuclear threat escalation were also among the challenges for CERL summer interns in the program for students interested in careers in national security.
Kathleen Hall Jamieson was presented with the National Superintendents Roundtable's Koff Award for her "commitment to children in excellent schools."
APPC, CERL, and CNAS released "There's Still Time to Protect American Democracy Against Threats to the 2020 Election," the first in a weekly series of commentaries.
The Rendell Center for Civics and Civic Engagement has started a podcast series in which Judge Marjorie O. Rendell discusses cases and issues with other judges.
FactCheck.org has been awarded a Sigma Delta Chi award for excellence in professional journalism for a 2019 story on President Trump's claims about the steel industry.