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COVID answers in Scientific Journals all over the world

Publishing House: Shorenstein Center for Media, Politics, and Public Policy
  original article Journal Date Title Authors All Authors
1 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2021―Sep―17 Research note: Understanding offline Covid-19 conspiracy theories: A content analysis of The Light “truthpaper” Rod Dacombe, Nicole Souter, Lumi Westerlund
2 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2021―Sep―09 Happiness and surprise are associated with worse truth discernment of COVID-19 headlines among social media users in Nigeria Leah R. Rosenzweig, Bence Bago, Adam J. Berinsky, David G. Rand
3 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2021―Sep―09 The battleground of COVID-19 vaccine misinformation on Facebook: Fact checkers vs. misinformation spreaders Aimei Yang, Jieun Shin, Alvin Zhou, Ke M. Huang-Isherwood, Eugene Lee, Chuqing Dong, et al. (+7)
4 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2021―May―18 Developing an accuracy-prompt toolkit to reduce COVID-19 misinformation online Ziv Epstein, Adam J. Berinsky, Rocky Cole, Andrew Gully, Gordon Pennycook, David G. Rand
5 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2021―Mar―08 COVID-19 disinformation and political engagement among communities of color: The role of media literacy Erica Weintraub Austin, Porismita Borah, Shawn Domgaard
6 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2021―Mar―03 COVID-19 misinformation and the 2020 U.S. presidential election Emily Chen, Herbert Chang, Ashwin Rao, Kristina Lerman, Geoffrey Cowan, Emilio Ferrara
7 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2021―Jan―29 Research note: Bolsonaro’s firehose: How Covid-19 disinformation on WhatsApp was used to fight a government political crisis in Brazil Felipe Bonow Soares, Raquel Recuero, Taiane Volcan, Giane Fagundes, Giéle Sodré
8 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2020―Dec―09 Conspiracy and debunking narratives about COVID-19 origins on Chinese social media: How it started and who is to blame Kaiping Chen, Anfan Chen, Jingwen Zhang, Jingbo Meng, Cuihua Shen
9 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2020―Nov―11 The different forms of COVID-19 misinformation and their consequences Adam M. Enders, Joseph E. Uscinski, Casey Klofstad, Justin Stoler
10 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2020―Oct―22 Overcoming resistance to COVID-19 vaccine adoption: How affective dispositions shape views of science and medicine John E. Newhagen, Erik P. Bucy
11 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2020―Oct―09 The Twitter origins and evolution of the COVID-19 “plandemic” conspiracy theory Matthew D. Kearney, Shawn C. Chiang, Philip M. Massey
12 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2020―Sep―25 The weaponization of web archives: Data craft and COVID-19 publics Amelia Acker, Mitch Chaiet
13 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2020―Sep―17 Anger contributes to the spread of COVID-19 misinformation Jiyoung Han, Meeyoung Cha, Wonjae Lee
14 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2020―Sep―09 Not just conspiracy theories: Vaccine opponents and proponents add to the COVID-19 ‘infodemic’ on Twitter Amelia M. Jamison, David A. Broniatowski, Mark Dredze, Anu Sangraula, Michael C. Smith, Sandra C. Quinn
15 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2020―Sep―04 Misinformation more likely to use non-specific authority references: Twitter analysis of two COVID-19 myths Joseph McGlynn, Maxim Baryshevtsev, Zane A. Dayton
16 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2020―Aug―31 Ambiguity in authenticity of top-level Coronavirus-related domains Nathanael Tombs, Eleonore Fournier-Tombs
17 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2020―Aug―17 The spread of COVID-19 conspiracy theories on social me-dia and the effect of content moderation Orestis Papakyriakopoulos, Juan Carlos Medina Serrano, Simon Hegelich
18 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2020―Jul―14 Meme factory cultures and content pivoting in Singapore and Malaysia during COVID-19 Crystal Abidin
19 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2020―Jul―07 Ibuprofen Narratives in Five European Countries During the COVID-19 Pandemic Sergi Xaudiera, Ana S. Cardenal
20 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2020―Jun―18 The causes and consequences of COVID-19 misperceptions: Understanding the role of news and social media Aengus Bridgman, Eric Merkley, Peter John Loewen, Taylor Owen, Derek Ruths, Lisa Teichmann, Oleg Zhilin
21 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2020―Jun―15 Promoting health literacy during the COVID-19 pandemic: a call to action for healthcare professionals April Joy Damian, Joseph J. Gallo
22 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2020―Jun―08 Pandemics & Propaganda: How Chinese State Media Creates and Propagates CCP Coronavirus Narratives Vanessa Molter, Renee DiResta
23 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2020―May―31 Feeling “disinformed” lowers compliance with COVID-19 guidelines: Evidence from the US, UK, Netherlands and Germany Michael Hameleers, Toni G. L. A. van der Meer, Anna Brosius
24 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2020―May―28 Blame is in the Eye of the Beholder: Beyond an ethics of hubris and shame in the time of COVID-19 Annalisa Pelizza
25 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2020―May―20 Leveraging volunteer fact checking to identify misinformation about COVID-19 in social media Hyunuk Kim, Dylan Walker
26 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2020―May―12 Signs of a new world order: Italy as the COVID-19 disinformation battlefield
27 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2020―May―12 Signs of a new world order: Italy as the COVID-19 disinformation battlefield Costanza Sciubba Caniglia
28 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2020―May―11 How search engines disseminate information about COVID-19 and why they should do better Mykola Makhortykh, Aleksandra Urman, Roberto Ulloa
29 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2020―Apr―28 Why do people believe COVID-19 conspiracy theories? Joseph E. Uscinski, Adam M. Enders, Casey Klofstad, Michelle Seelig, John Funchion, Caleb Everett, et al. (+3)
30 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2020―Apr―17 USING MISINFORMATION AS A POLITICAL WEAPON: COVID-19 AND BOLSONARO IN BRAZIL Julie Ricard, Juliano Medeiros
31 [GO] Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review 2020―Apr―16 The Relation between Media Consumption and Misinformation at the Outset of the SARS-CoV-2 Pandemic in the US Kathleen Hall Jamieson, Dolores Albarracín


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