CNBC Street Signs Asia November 2, 2020 Our co-director, Joshua Tucker, was a guest on CNBC's Street Signs Asia. He explained why domestic actors have the most to gain by spreading disinformation to try to influence the election outcome.
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The New York Times Linda Qiu and Annie Karni October 31, 2020 Our poll — which surveyed Trump voters to find out how they view his record — was mentioned in the New York Times.
Conversation Six Jonathan Nagler and Joshua Tucker October 30, 2020 Our co-directors Jonathan Nagler and Joshua Tucker recorded an episode for Conversation Six, a new platform for short-form podcasts. They discussed their recent poll, which shows that some 2016 Trump voters are defecting to Biden because they believe the president broke his campaign promises.
Detroit Free Press Ashley Nerbovig October, 29, 2020 Our co-director, Joshua Tucker, spoke to the Detroit Free Press for this story on how disinformation is continuing to evolve ahead of the election. What the Russians did in 2016 “created a toolkit for anyone to do these coordinated campaigns online,” he said.
Science Greg Miller October, 26, 2020 Our co-director, Joshua Tucker, spoke to Science magazine for this story about researchers studying how misinformation and disinformation spreads.
Arirang News October 26, 2020 Our co-director, Joshua Tucker, was a guest on Global Insight, a news program on Arirang News in South Korea. He discussed the spread of disinformation ahead of the U.S. election: "We have to think about both foreign and domestic campaigns by multiple actors."
AFP Arthur MacMillan October 25, 2020 Our co-director, Joshua Tucker, told AFP why homegrown efforts to sow disinformation are surpassing foreign interference campaigns: "Who needs the Russians running around casting doubt on the integrity of the democratic process when the president of the United States is doing it?"
France24 Genie Godula, Joanna Cockerell, Stephanie Cheval, and Aline Bottin October 13, 2020 Our co-director, Joshua Tucker, sat down with France24 to discuss the spread of disinformation ahead of the 2020 election — and why trolls could have an easier job this time around. (Interview at 3:22)
Bloomberg News Eric Newcomer October 9, 2020 Research shows President Trump and his supporters — not Russian trolls — are the driving force behind disinformation campaigns around vote-by-mail. Our co-director, Joshua Tucker, weighs in on the trend in this Bloomberg News story.