Project on Democracy and the Internet

Publications

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Featured Publications

Article

The Internet’s Challenge to Democracy: Framing the Problem and Assessing Reforms

Nathaniel Persily, James B. McClatchy Professor of Law, Stanford Law School 

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Article

Who Do You Sue? State and Platform Hybrid Power over Online Speech

 

Daphne Keller, Director of Intermediary Liability, The Center for Internet and Society at Stanford Law School 

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Article

Glasnost! Nine Ways Facebook Can Make Itself a Better Forum for Free Speech and Democracy

Timothy Garton Ash, Robert Gorwa, and Danaë Metaxa

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Publications

The following is a list of publications from Project on Democracy and the Internet. View all publications from Stanford PACS.

 
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Article

Article

Age Matters: Sampling Strategies for Studying Digital Media Effects

Kevin Munger, Postdoctoral Fellow at the Princeton Center for the Study of Democratic Politics

Mario Luca, Doctoral Candidate, Sciences Politique 

Jonathan Nagler, Professor of Politics, NYU

Joshua Tucker, Professor of Politics, NYU

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Article

Article

Trends in the Diffusion of Misinformation on Social Media

Hunt Allcott, Associate Professor of Economics, New York University

Matthew Gentzkow, Professor of Economics, Stanford University 

Chuan Yu, Research Assistant, Stanford University

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Article

Article

Echo Chambers and Partisan Polarization: Evidence from the 2016 Presidential Campaign

Erik Peterson, Assistant Professor of Political Science, Dartmouth College

Sharad Goel, Assistant Professor, Department of Management Science & Engineering, Stanford University

Shanto Iyengar, Professor of Political Science, Stanford University

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Article

The Internet’s Challenge to Democracy: Framing the Problem and Assessing Reforms

Nathaniel Persily, James B. McClatchy Professor of Law, Stanford Law School 

pdi

Article

Who Do You Sue? State and Platform Hybrid Power over Online Speech

 

Daphne Keller, Director of Intermediary Liability, The Center for Internet and Society at Stanford Law School 

pdi

Article

Glasnost! Nine Ways Facebook Can Make Itself a Better Forum for Free Speech and Democracy

Timothy Garton Ash, Robert Gorwa, and Danaë Metaxa

pdi

Student Paper

Student Paper

The Role of Open Source Technology in the Battle Against Fake News

Hilary Sun, Stanford Law School 

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Student Paper

Studying the Real Ramifications of Fake News

Sarah Mahmood, Stanford Law School 

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Student Paper

The Voting Technology Problem

Margot Adams, Stanford Law School 

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Student Paper

Social Media Echo Chambers & Democratic Discourse

Helen Lawless, Stanford Law School 

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Student Paper

Internet Immunity, Fake News, and Asymmetrical Action

Thomas Davidson, Stanford Law School 

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Student Paper

Antidemocratic Effects of the Internet & Social Media: A Survey

Taisa Goodnature, Stanford Law School 

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Student Paper

A Structure to Counter Fake News

Travis Trammell, Stanford Department of Management Science and Engineering

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Student Paper

The Mixed Promise of Public Broadcasters in Combating Fake News

Jared Crum, Stanford Law School

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Article

Can Democracy Survive the Internet?

Nate Persily, James B. McClatchy Professor of Law, Stanford Law School