One in 20 tweets about the election now come from a QAnon account.
“I’m trying to delete it,” a woman who identified herself as Trump’s sister said. “I’m just annoyed about this whole thing.”
Partly because Twitter knows the new feature has the potential to be a misinformation nightmare.
Even though Sen. Josh Hawley's explosive claims about Facebook were swiftly debunked, the right-wing misinformation machine spread them far and wide.
Chris Krebs said last week that the 2020 election "was the most secure in American history."
The president's election misinformation posts are now among the most popular on the entire platform.
He spent the weekend boosting the theory about rigged voting machines, and Monday morning screaming that he won the election he lost.
Here's why that's dangerous.
YouTube is barely moderating misinformation, and right-wing channels are circumventing limitations.
Researchers want players to utterly wreck the idyllic town of Harmony Square so they can understand how misinformation works and how to spot it.
Social media networks have a big blind spot: disinformation in Spanish.