How to Write for an Online Audience That Hates to Read
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"Users rarely read an entire webpage. That means you need to adopt a different style when writing for the web. A style that accommodates this lack of attention."

How maps in the media make us more negative about migrants
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Whether we’re looking at The Correspondent, the world atlas or the national news, migration across the Mediterranean is depicted on maps as thick red arrows heading towards us. Far more than we realise, these arrows define how we view migration. Can that be changed?

Opening Links in New Browser Windows and Tabs
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"Carefully examine the user’s context, task at hand, and next steps when deciding whether to open links to documents and external sites in the same or a new browser tab."

Why the Guardian is changing the language it uses about the environment
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From now, house style guide recommends terms such as ‘climate crisis’ and ‘global heating’

Can corrections spread misinformation to new audiences? Testing for the elusive familiarity backfire effect
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"This article presents three experiments (total N = 1718) investigating the possibility of familiarity backfire within the context of correcting novel misinformation claims and after a 1-week study-test delay."

How Chunking Helps Content Processing
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Chunking is a concept where text and multimedia content is broken up into smaller chunks to help users process, understand, and remember it better.

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