Graphika in the Press

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“Interview: Dr. John Kelly, CEO of Graphika on Andrea Mitchell Reports”

(MSNBC, August 2018)

After delivering his testimony on Russian foreign influence on social media to the Senate Select Intelligence Committee, Dr. Kelly visited Andrea Mitchell Reports (MSNBC) in Washington, D.C. on August 2nd, 2018.


“ Tracking Bots in the Lead-up to the U.S. Midterms”

(CBC News: The National, October 2018)

Graphika’s Camille François sat down with Steven D'Souza to look at the role social media and fake news will play in this November’s elections, and how teams like Graphika are tackling the problem.


"Disinformation, ‘Fake News’ and Influence Campaigns on Twitter” 

(Knight Foundation, October 2018)

Graphika’s Vladimir Barash co-authored one of the largest analyses to date on how fake news spread on Twitter both during and after the 2016 election campaign. Using tools and mapping methods from  Graphika, the study analyzed more than 10 million tweets from 700,000 Twitter accounts that linked to more than 600 fake and conspiracy news outlets to ultimately measure how the fake news ecosystem has evolved since November 2016.


"This Is What Filter Bubbles Actually Look Like” 

(MIT Technology Review, August 2018)

Graphika CEO, Dr. John Kelly and Director of Research and Analysis, Camille François co-authored this feature photo essay on the history of polarization online, illustrated by a full-color high-resolution slideshow of Graphika’s own proprietary visualizations.


"How Russian Trolls Used Meme Warfare to Divide America”

(Wired, December 2018)

“This report, along with a second one written by the Computational Propaganda Project at Oxford University and Graphika, offers the most extensive look at the IRA’s attempts to divide Americans, suppress the vote, and boost then-candidate Donald Trump before and after the 2016 presidential election.”


"Russians Focused Intensely on African Americans as They Sought to Deliver a Victory for Trump" 

(Los Angeles Times, December 2018)

“…Another report by Oxford University’s  Computational Propaganda Project  and a firm called  Graphika  demonstrate “how aggressively Russia sought to divide Americans by race, religion and ideology.” He called on social media companies to share more of their data with analysts engaged in finding and confronting the campaigns.”