Viewing: Additional Reading and Resources
- How Science Works
- Sources and Experts: Where to Find Them and How to Vet Them
- Making Sense of Science Stats
- Editing for Story
- Editing Controversial Science
- Holding Science to Account
- Covering Health Care
- Climate and the Environment
- Fact-Checking Science Journalism: How to Make Sure Your Stories Are True
Illustrating Complex Science Stories
- The Role of Visuals in Science Journalism
- The Process of Building Science-Centric Graphics
- Strategies for Using Visuals to Put Breaking Science in Context
- Special Considerations for Data Visualization
- Uncertainty and Misinformation
- Editorial Illustration, Photography, and Moving Images
- Additional Reading and Resources
- About the Author
- Social Media and Reader Engagement
- Popular Science
- Op-Eds and Essays
- About This Handbook
Additional Reading and Resources
- Public Health Communications Collaborative Misinformation Alerts
- The New York Times: “Tracking Viral Misinformation”
- “Facts versus feelings isn’t the way to think about communicating science,” by John Cook and Sander van der Linden, The Conversation, 2017.
- “How to Talk to Your Facebook Friends About Fake News,” by Brooke Borel, The Open Notebook, 2020.
- “The Russian ‘Firehose of Falsehood’ Propaganda Model: Why It Might Work and Options to Counter It,” by Christopher Paul and Miriam Matthews, RAND Corporation, 2016.
- “Meeting COVID-19 Misinformation and Disinformation Head-On,” Q&A with Tara Kirk Sell, Johns Hopkins University Bloomberg School of Public Health.
- “How to talk to someone you believe is misinformed about the coronavirus,” by Emma Frances Bloomfield, The Conversation, 2020.
- “Trump’s Lies vs. Your Brain,” by Maria Konnikova, Politico, 2017.
- “How Tech and Media Can Fight Fake News,” by Ben Smith, Columbia Journalism Review, 2016.