Researchers create new method to ensure integrity of clinical trials data with blockchain
OpenAI, an artificial intelligence research group co-founded by billionaire Elon Musk, has demonstrated a piece of software that can produce authentic-looking fake news articles after being given just a few pieces of information.
Exclusive: Advertisers are collecting info that can help them skirt an Android privacy feature, according to new research.
Apple’s work with the VA is important, and not just for veterans. The barriers that have prevented people from accessing their health data are now coming down.
After raising $6 million, the start-up NewsGuard, co-founded by Steve Brill, has signed Microsoft as its first major client. The main goal: to combat the spread of false stories on the internet.
Fast, accurate and no typos! Bloomberg News, The Washington Post and The Associated Press test out machine-generated journalism.
Invented stories, distorted facts: fake news is spreading like wildfire on the internet and is often shared on without thought, particularly on social media. In response, Fraunhofer researchers have developed a system that automatically analyzes social media posts, deliberately filtering out fake news and disinformation. To do this, the tool analyzes both content and metadata, classifying it using machine learning techniques and drawing on user interaction to optimize the results as it goes.
Apple has blocked Google’s ability to distribute its internal iOS apps, before Google could voluntarily shut it down.
Facebook reportedly asserted that it was working on a research program to learn about users smartphone habits and usage to help serve better.
WASHINGTON (AP) — A tiny fraction of Twitter users spread the vast majority of fake news in 2016, with conservatives and older people sharing misinformation more, a new study finds. Scientists examined more than 16,000 U.S. Twitter accounts and found that 16 of them — less than one-tenth of 1 percent — tweeted out nearly 80 percent of the misinformation masquerading as news, according to a study Thursday in the journal Science . About 99 percent of the Twitter users spread virtually no fake information in the most heated part of the election year, said study co-author David Lazer, a Northeastern University political and computer science professor.