The Digital Learning Center: Center for News Literacy put together a glossary of key news terms that include accountability, bias, hostile media effect, news driver, and more. Use the link below to check out their guide and learn about these important concepts.
Use the following resources to find out more about confirmation bias and your filter bubble.
Use the University of Rhode Island University Libraries databases to
2. Websites that may circulate misleading and/or potentially unreliable information. Examples:
3. Websites that use clickbait-y headlines and social media descriptions. Examples:
4. Purposefully fake satire/comedy sites that can offer critical commentary on politics and society but have the potential to be shared as actual/literal news. Examples:
Alicia Vaandering, 2/2017
Most of these resources require that you log in with your eCampus username and SSO password. For additional details, please see our About EZproxy page.
Pace University. (2016). Tips. Retrieved from http://libguides.pace.edu/fakenews
William H. Hannon Library. (2017). What is a filter bubble? Retrieved from http://libguides.lmu.edu/fakenews/FilterBubble
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