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    The New York Times politics editor is building trust by tweeting context around political stories
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    Stories on Audience & Social

    “I wanted to start engaging with readers about our intentions behind our stories.”
    So if you think you have a “solution” for misinformation, it had better not be something that only targets digital natives.
    Predictions and looks back.
    It was hard to recruit Republican woman (“SO many Democrat white women”), and following the news of the day felt PTSD-inducing to many. But aggressive moderation and the help of a few librarians made a potentially uncivil discussion a little more respectful.
    Plus: Are your Google results really that different from your neighbor’s?
    Virtually half of high school teachers don’t trust traditional media either, but 72 percent of students say journalism “keep[s] leaders from doing things that shouldn’t be done.”
    CrossCheck Nigeria builds on what First Draft and its partners learned about misinformation on WhatsApp from the Comprova project in Brazil.
    “People have long mused about live fact-checking on television, but this marked the first in-depth study. It revealed our product could have tremendous appeal — but we need to explain it better to our users.”

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