How maps in the media make us more negative about migrants
thecorrespondent.com
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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?

Why our screens leave us hungry for more nutritious forms of social interaction
theconversation.com
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start to understand how we may need to balance social media with other more challenging, but ultimately more satisfying forms of communication

Can corrections spread misinformation to new audiences? Testing for the elusive familiarity backfire effect
link.springer.com
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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."

Banner Blindness Revisited: Users Dodge Ads on Mobile and Desktop
www.nngroup.com
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Users have learned to ignore content that resembles ads, is close to ads, or appears in locations traditionally dedicated to ads.

Similarity Principle in Visual Design
www.nngroup.com
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Summary: Design elements that appear similar in some way — sharing the same color, shape, or size — are perceived as related, while elements that appear dissimilar are perceived as belonging to separate groups.

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