The International Forum for Responsible Media Blog

Tag: LSE. Media Policy Project (Page 1 of 7)

Discovering content online: how is control over the users’ journey shifting – Eleonora Maria Mazzoli and Damian Tambini

This new report highlights how, as media consumption shifts onto a range of on-demand, mobile, social and streaming services, the role of content curation processes such as prioritisation, prominence and discoverability becomes pivotal in nudging audiences’ choices and ultimately driving access to and consumption of content. Continue reading

Regulation of online platforms needs a complete reset – Nick Couldry and Dipayan Ghosh

Two decades ago, the US, UK and many other societies, without exactly intending to, delegated to digital platforms the redesign of the spaces where human beings meet, ignoring the possible social consequences. The result today, is a media ecosystem where it is business models, like those of Facebook and Google, that shape how our ideas and information circulate. Continue reading

The Russia report: how to balance social media and national security? – Monica Horten

The UK is ‘clearly a target for Russia’s disinformation campaigns,’ according to a new report. Protecting our democratic discourse from a hostile state is the role of the intelligence agencies. Integral to that process are the social media platforms, who are private actors. What role should platforms have in a national security context? LSE Visiting Fellow Monica Horten discusses the findings of the Russia report from the UK Parliament’s Intelligence and Security Committee, released on 21 July, which exposes some of the issues. Continue reading

Protecting children online: content regulation, age verification and latest thinking on industry responsibility – Mariya Stoilva

There has been rising pressure for internet regulation, both within the UK and internationally, and we have witnessed some significant developments, such as the UK government’s Online Harms White Paper, which the new government plans to action, and the publication of the Age appropriate Design Code by the Information Commissioner’s Office. Continue reading

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