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Research examining Twitter opinion about vaccines shows that social media is a considerable factor influencing vaccine hesitancy.
While the negative side effects of scrolling through social media are well-known, social media breaks have been proven to change mental health outcomes.
Fast fashion culture, though widely disapproved of, is still on the rise as social media companies use it as a marketing ploy for adolescents.
Girls experience social media use effects often at 11-13, whereas boys experience this later at 14-15 – adolescents who use social media more have a lower life satisfaction.
The University of Georgia shows the dark and dangerous way in which many young people are using social media platforms to share images of self-harm.
BCS, The Chartered Institute for IT has called for social media platforms to verify users' ID in order to end online abuse following the racist comments towards England players after the Euro 2020 final.
Guangqing Chi and Junjun Yin from The Pennsylvania State University discuss how social media data has become a gold mine of information for both academic and non-academic use.
A study by Annenberg Public Policy Center (APPC) researchers has found that users of conservative and social media are more likely to believe COVID-19 conspiracy theories.
A Northwestern Medicine study used Artificial Intelligence to analyse tweets and figure out how COVID misinformation on social media can erase scientific truths from public awareness.
Joanne Sweeney, Chief Executive Officer of Public Sector Marketing Institute, shares the top three social media trends for 2021 that relate to government and public sector specifically.
Unsah Malik, social media professional, gives her opinion on why schools should be addressing social media with students instead of ignoring it.
myGP have been researching the ways in which social media is harmful to young people's wellbeing. Here, they explore how simple awareness can help to combat these mental health issues.
Barack Obama’s vision for transparent government communications rings true in a post-COVID-19 world. Here, we find out how the government and public sector can win at social media for the public good.
Özlem Bedre-Defolie, Associate Professor of Economics at ESMT Berlin, reflects on how platforms like WhatsApp and Facebook are tackling misinformation at this crucial hour.
Bioweapons, bleach and 'flu' comparisons: Researchers link the circulation of COVID misinformation to the consumption of conservative social media.
Social media is a central part of modern life, writes Rufus Caldecott, Operations Analyst at the security and intelligence firm, Blackstone Consultancy but there are dangers, he warns.
PMAC, mental health training and wellbeing professionals, discuss the link between social media and mental health, highlighting that the blame may lie with humanity rather than technology.
Researchers have found that people who use social media for news are more likely to experience vaccine misinformation.
Facebook and Instagram have announced they are removing posts that promote 'miracle' cures like get-slim-quick products, which are known to have damaging side effects.
The Department of Justice is beginning a 3-year review of laws, to ensure that "revenge porn" victims are protected and technologies such as Twitter are fully considered.