Kathleen Hall Jamieson’s book “Cyberwar: How Russian Hackers and Trolls Helped Elect a President,” published by Oxford University Press, won the R.R. Hawkins Award from the Association of American Publishers.
The Annenberg Public Policy Center's annual civics survey is cited in the 2019 Civics Learning Act, proposed bipartisan legislation to increase K-12 civics education programming.
Kathleen Hall Jamieson's book "Cyberwar" published by Oxford University Press, won a 2019 PROSE Award from the Association of American Publishers.
For the fourth consecutive year, Donald Trump is the undisputed champ in FactCheck.org's annual list of "whoppers." Here are 10 of them, plus some of the year's worst viral deceptions.
Kathleen Hall Jamieson spoke to the BBC about why she dislikes the term "fake news" and prefers to call it "viral deception," or V.D.
On election night, APPC's managing director of survey research Ken Winneg and distinguished research fellow Talia Jomini Stroud were among those calling the House races for ABC News.
Kathleen Hall Jamieson appeared on MSNBC's "Morning Joe" and "Andrea Mitchell Reports" to discuss "Cyberwar," her book about Russian interference in the 2016 U.S. election.
Philadelphia-area elementary students had a chance to ask questions of the candidates for Pennsylvania governor at the Rendell Center Youth Gubernatorial Forum.
Two dozen foreign journalists met with FactCheck.org director Eugene Kiely and APPC director Kathleen Hall Jamieson to talk about fighting misinformation on social media.
'NewsFeed Defenders' from iCivics and APPC teaches students and adults to differentiate between what’s real and what’s not by challenging them to moderate an online community news site while resisting clickbait, viral rumors, and biased sources.