Jogo sobre Fake News How to choose your news - Damon Brown How the media landscape has changed Media visionary Clay Shirky gave a TED Talk on how the media landscape has changed. “The moment we’re living through, the moment our historical generation is living through, is the largest increase in expressive capability in human history.” In other words, the amount of information we are capable of capturing is unprecedented. As a result, we need new techniques to filter through the information and need to work much harder than previous generation to better understand our world. Watch Clay Shirky’s fascinating media discussion on TED-Ed. Understanding social media The TED Book “Our Virtual Shadow: Why We Are Obsessed with Documenting Our Lives Online” discusses the challenges of social media turning every day folks into journalists. You can read an excerpt of Our Virtual Shadow on the TED blog. Journalism can be much more than reporting.
IDEAS FOR PERSONAL FOLDERS – Google Drive To use Google Drive, Docs, Sheets, Sites, Slides, and Forms, you need to use a supported web browser. Learn what a browser is, which browser you use, and how to update to the latest version. Option 1: Find the update for your browser Update your browser If you can’t update your browser, you can use a different browser. Learn about system requirements for Google Drive, Docs, Sheets, Sites, Slides, and Forms. Option 2: Update your operating system If you can’t update your browser, update your operating system. Windows Learn how to keep your Windows computer up to date. Mac Option 3: Use a different computer or mobile device If you can't update your browser, install a new browser, or update your operating system, try to use a different computer or use a mobile device. If you have an Android phone, Android tablet, an iPhone, or an iPad, you can install Google Drive, Docs, Sheets, and Slides on your mobile device. Still need help?
5 Elements For Evaluating Web Content March , 2014 In a section in her wonderful book "Understanding The Social Lives of Networked Teens" Danah Boyd talked extensively about the concept of digital natives and argued that this nomenclature does not really capture the essence of what a digitally savvy teenager really means. Dana argued that the mere fact of being comfortable with a social media tool does not prove that the user has a digital fluency to allow them to better use it for educational purposes : Just because teens are comfortable using social media to hang out does not mean that they’re fluent in or with technology. Many teens are not nearly as digitally adept as the often-used assumption that they are “digital natives” would suggest. The teens I met knew how to get to Google but had little understanding about how to construct a query to get quality information from the popular search engine. Learning how to evaluate online content is an essential step in the process of developing digitally literate students.
Truth, truthiness, triangulation: A news literacy toolkit for a “post-truth” world We were guaranteed a free press, We were not guaranteed a neutral or a true press. We can celebrate the journalistic freedom to publish without interference from the state. We can also celebrate our freedom to share multiple stories through multiple lenses. But it has always been up to the reader or viewer to make the reliability and credibility decisions. News literacy is complicated. Professional journalists themselves face new practical and ethical challenges relating to anonymity, privacy and safety, as well as reliability in their attempts to verify sources of breaking news from social media and user-generated content in all media formats. Even news that is vetted by editors and publishers sometimes emerges from that process a bit processed, perhaps leaning in a particular direction. And word choice itself is connected to truth. On news literacy In its glossary, Stony Brook University’s Center for News Literacy defines news literacy as: Our kids need new types of filters. Fake news
#PICCLE recurso para trabalhar com os alunos o tema da desinformação. 1.- O que é? a divulgação da Internet, a expansão das redes sociais e as possibilidades que temos agora de desenvolver e publicar conteúdos (texto, fotos, vídeos), partilhá-los ou modificar os existentes (com cópia, colagem e remistura), tem aumentado acentuadamente a presença do que é popularmente conhecido como fake news ou notícias falsas, ainda que não seja o melhor nome. O termo mais correto para se referir a esta prática é desinformação, (disinformation em inglês) o oposto de "informação". Também tem sido chamado de manipulação informativa ou manipulação mediática, uma vez que um dos propósitos mais proeminentes para a desinformação é garantir que os leitores não acedam a um determinado conteúdo e permaneçam ignorantes sobre o tema. Também encontramos outras práticas comerciais (publicidade indireta), fraudes online (phishing), jornalismo anedótico ou humorístico ou jornalismo de má qualidade que se incluem na desinformação, mas não se enquadram no mesmo propósito. 2.- Exemplos 1.
Teacher-Librarians Here's a MEGALIST for my fellow media specialists/teacher-librarians. It's taken a while to gather all the information and I will continue to add to this page. Currently there are close to 185 sites listed. There is SO MUCH information out there! Library Media Center Management- covers policy manuals, management, patrons with disabilities, volunteers, ideas for new school librarians, library promotion and advocacy; long list BLOGS (Teacher-Librarians, Media Specialists) Bibomatic- for books only; enter the ISBN number of a book for the citation CiteBite- link directly to specific quotes on web pages CiteFast- covers MLA, APA, Chicago and newspaper, magazine, web site, journal, book EasyBib*- also now has an iPhone app where you can scan the ISBN number on a book GoBiblio- free bibliography and citation generatorKnightCite- enter the information in the blank fields and your citation is generated; covers MLA, APA, Chicago OttoBib- for books only; enter the ISBN number of a book for the citation
Here Are the 10 'Most Urgent' Cases of Threats to Press ... You have reached your limit of 4 free articles. Get unlimited access to TIME.com.1 year for $25 Subscribe Now Thank you for reading TIME. You have 3 free articles left. You have 2 free articles left. You have 1 free article left. This is your last free article. Subscribe Subscribe Now You have reached your limit of 4 free articles. Get unlimited access to TIME.com.1 year for $25 E.S.C.A.P.E. Junk News GRADE LEVEL: Middle and high school TIME: 30-60 minutes MATERIALS: E.S.C.A.P.E. Junk News poster (download), E.S.C.A.P.E.: Six Key Concepts worksheets (download), a news story for students to evaluate, internet access Make copies of the E.S.C.A.P.E. Junk News poster (one per student) and the E.S.C.A.P.E.: Six Key Concepts worksheets.
Did Media Literacy Backfire? - Data & Society: Points Update: On March 9, 2018, I gave a talk expanding on my ideas in this post after a year of reflection/research. You can read the talk crib and watch the video at here: “You Think You Want Media Literacy…. Do you?” Anxious about the widespread consumption and spread of propaganda and fake news during this year’s election cycle, many progressives are calling for an increased commitment to media literacy programs. I remember a casual conversation that I had with a teen girl in the midwest while I was doing research. For years, that casual conversation has stuck with me as one of the reasons that we needed better Internet-based media literacy. Understanding what sources to trust is a basic tenet of media literacy education. Students are also encouraged to reflect on economic and political incentives that might bias reporting. We’ve been telling young people that they are the smartest snowflakes in the world. Combine this with a deep distrust of media sources. The path forward is hazy.
Jornalismo, Fake News, & Desinformação | manual Para entender melhor os casos que envolvem manipulação exploratória do idioma e convenções de géneros de notícia, esta publicação trata esses atos de fraude pelo que são – como uma categoria particular de informação falsa em formas cada vez mais diversas de desinformação, inclusive em formatos de entretenimento como memes visuais. Nesta publicação, o termo desinformação é comummente usado para se referir a tentativas deliberadas (frequentemente orquestradas) para confundir ou manipular pessoas por meio de transmissão de informações desonestas. Isso geralmente é combinado com estratégias de comunicação paralelas e cruzadas e um conjunto de outras táticas, como hackear ou comprometer pessoas. O termo “informação incorreta” frequentemente refere-se a informações enganosas criadas ou disseminadas sem intenção manipuladora ou maliciosa. Referência: Manual de Combate à Fake News. (2020).
The Definitive List of 176 Fake News Sites on Facebook Fake news is unavoidable. While the idea of “fake news” was born out of the very real instances of fake news stories helping sway the election in favor of now-President Donald Trump, it has since been co-opted by Trump’s administration to be used as a weapon to sow doubt in legitimate media stories that they find unappealing. But real fake news—not the kind Trump likes to point out on Twitter virtually every day—is pervasive. And if you care about reading truthful stories, you need to be on high alert. Facebook, a primary driver of traffic to publications, came under fire late last year for allowing the promotion of fake news sites that deal in conspiracy theories rather than facts. Some Facebook employees even reportedly revolted and took matters into their own hands before the company took steps to reduce fake news. Both Facebook and Google have responded by cutting these sites out of their advertising networks and otherwise making their stories harder to find. 1. 70news.wordpress.com 3.
The power of World Press Freedom Day – Amnesty International USA Today, World Press Freedom Day provides an opportunity for people around the world to celebrate the fundamental human right to freedom of expression. Every day, journalists around the world face the threat of intimidation, censorship, imprisonment and violence, including torture, for their efforts to report on human rights violations. We are shining a light on 8 specific cases in places including China, Zimbabwe, Russia and Egypt where rights to free speech and expression have been harshly denied. It was during this same time last year when we witnessed the release of American journalist Roxana Saberi. Commemorate World Press Freedom Day by sending an email on behalf of a journalist or free speech advocate who needs your support!