Our researchers found that online political quizzes increase people’s interest in political news and make them feel more knowledgeable about politics.
We seek out ways for news organizations to improve online engagement with their readers.
In partnership with The Center for Investigative Reporting (CIR), we are analyzing how attitudes change based on seeing a play. This is a progress report on our first effort. (photo: Leah Mahan)
With the help of City Bureau, our researchers analyzed what people in Chicago think about the news media and how it varies depending on where people live.
The inclusion of Trust Indicators can result in higher opinions about the news organizations and journalists that use them, according to the Center for Media Engagement’s research with the Trust Project.
In the weeks leading up to the 2016 election, we surveyed Snapchat users about their use of the app, specifically for news and politics.
In the run-up to the 2016 general election, local news outlets focused less and less on coverage of issues, with coverage of corruption and scandal receiving more page views and social referrals.
People who receive mobile news notifications more frequently visit the corresponding news applications.
Do audiences engage more with news coverage of campaign strategy or issues?
In response to a newspaper series on the issue of poverty, the public tweeted more about poverty. The discussion, however, lasted only a short period.
We tested whether headlines written using varying levels of uncertainty prompt different reactions.