NYT's Technology Piece "How Russia Harvested American Rage to Reshape U.S. Politics" by Nicholas Confessore and Daiksuke Wakabayashi features contributions and insights by @Graphika_Inc.
NYT Magazine's, Jim Rutenberg takes a fascinating look at Russia's "New Theory of War" w/ contributions & insights from @Graphika_Inc.
Graphika's groundbreaking white paper on China Twitter ranked in the Top 10 PSN: Asia & South East Asia (Topic) and Political Economy - Development: Comparative Regional Economies on the Social Research Network Site Database.
ESPN's "True Hoop Presents" writer Baxter Holmes asks Graphika CEO, John Kelly, to investigate NBA All-Star voting data in "The Insanity of the NBA All-Star Voting." Analysis and visuals by Graphika Inc.
Who are the top #STARWARS influencers on Twitter? The answers may surprise you?
Right now the #DividedAmerica, on Social Media and otherwise is very real. Our data underlines the fact that the Liberals and Conservatives aren't arguing or reconciling, they are continuing to live in different hemispheres.
As the media and pollsters begin their soul-searching to understand their biases and blindspots, AI data has been taking a closer look as well. Sanjiv Rai of Indian start-up Genic.ai spoke about his MogIA to CNBC and revealed that Artificial Intelligence may have been the shouting Cassandra in the 2016 Electoral Chaos.
Looking at the Political Barometer, you'll notice that the extreme left and right are far more populated than the center, creating what Graphika CEO and Founder John Kelly calls the "Electoral Bull Horns". Just as in 2008, as we approach Election Day, the "horns" of the barometer reach higher and higher as the partisan rhetoric gets sharper and more extreme.
Several times a month, Graphika presents a Social Media Influence Infographic produced from data harvested by its proprietary maps.*
The Story of the Influencers of the Craft Beer Market, is told below.
On Monday, Graphika's Chief Architect, Adam Fields, released a post on medium titled Twitter: An Open Love Letter, detailing some of the strengths and weaknesses of Twitter's platform, and how those might be solved. The Graphika platform plays a major role, so we thought we'd share a few of his thoughts here on our blog as well...
In this blog’s introduction, we described Graphika’s conception of online social space as a real and tangible cyber-social geography of the Internet. This online landscape has its own territories, its rifts, and its bridges, defined by the attitudes and preferences of the people who form its communities. What are some of the implications of this way of understanding online social structures?
Political polarization in the United States is at an all-time high. We see this manifested in everything from the drastic increase in campaign spending in the fight to win congressional districts, to the series of recent government shutdown scares, to disagreements at local PTA meetings. But political divides are, perhaps, nowhere more apparent than in online spaces, where our filter bubbles—the separate online world that has been tailored for each of us by our social networks and by search engine algorithms that aim to show us what we want to see—keep us awash in information that confirms our views and largely disconnected from opinions that differ from our own...
The Graphika team had the opportunity to attend this year’s Personal Democracy Forum at the beginning of June. We thought we’d share some things we learned there...
As humans, we have always embarked on journeys to explore unknown worlds. We traversed mountains and rivers to discover the edges of land. We built ships that carried us across oceans to new continents. We built submarines to take us into the depths of the sea. We built planes to cross the sky, and then rockets to journey beyond the atmosphere...