The Media Manipulation Casebook explores the ways bad actors can use digital media to impact society, including democracy in the U.S. This research platform is organized by by Dr. Joan Donovan, of the Shorenstein Center, who will be speaking at SMCM on April 9th.
Written by Mike Caulfield, an educator and information literacy specialist at Washington State University Vancouver, this book gives students practical guidance on how to fact-check information they find online. The entire book is available through a creative commons license.
Led by Renee Hobbs of the University of Rhode Island's Harrington School of Communication, the Mind Over Media project aims to teach people to recognize propaganda in advertising and other forms of media.
From PEN America, this workshop on media literacy is available in both Spanish and English
This webinar from PEN America includes tips for sharing media literacy techniques with people in your life who are caught up in misinformation. While some of the particulars they discuss are from November of 2020, the larger principles are still relevant.
This worksheet on understanding the way media producers choose and structure content comes from UNESCO and Athabasca University's Media and Information Literacy and Intercultural Dialogue (MILID) Course, in partnership with the International Media and Information Literacy and Intercultural Dialogue University Network.