Misinformation Alerts

These insights are based on a combination of automated media monitoring and manual review by public health data analysts. Media data are publicly available data from many sources, such as social media, broadcast television, newspapers and magazines, news websites, online video, blogs, and more. Analysts from the Public Good Projects triangulate this data along with other data from fact checking organizations and investigative sources to provide an accurate, but not exhaustive, list of currently circulating misinformation.

Source: Misinformation Alerts

    Views 142

    Updated Toolkit: COVID-19 Booster Dose Messaging and Outreach Tools

    Millions of Americans are now eligible to get a COVID-19 booster dose. The following communications resources — including topline talking points, answers to tough questions, sample social media posts and graphics — can help you answer questions about COVID-19 vaccine booster doses and support your local vaccination outreach.

    Source: Updated Toolkit: COVID-19 Booster Dose Messaging and Outreach Tools

      Views 89

      Answers to Tough Questions about Public Health

      This section is an ongoing compilation of tough questions related to COVID-19, with suggested answers. Many of these topics are sensitive and often politicized. The document is designed to provide message guidance and framing for public health officials and others, and it is regularly updated to reflect new developments and emerging issues.

      Source: Answers to Tough Questions about Public Health

        Views 118

        Misinformation Alerts (Canada)

        These insights are based on a combination of automated media monitoring and manual review by public health data analysts. Media data are publicly available data from many sources, such as social media, broadcast television, newspapers and magazines, news websites, online video, blogs, and more.

        Public health data analysts from the PGP (The Public Good Projects) triangulate this data along with other data from fact checking organizations and investigative sources to provide an accurate, but not exhaustive, list of currently circulating misinformation.

        Recommendations are provided, organized into three categories:

        • Ignore: Focus on current communications priorities.
        • Passive Response: Be prepared to address if directly asked, and in certain cases consider updating FAQ’s and info sheets addressing common myths and misperceptions. Otherwise, continue to focus on current communications priorities.
        • Direct Response: Directly address this misinformation.

        Source: Misinformation Alerts (Canada)

        Views 92