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Sarah Manavis is the New Statesman's tech and digital culture writer. Sign up to her free weekly newsletter the Dress Down for the latest film, TV, art, theatre and book reviews.
We should be wary of heaping praise on social media platforms when they take so little action.
Internet archive services and Cummings’ own sitemap show a post published in March 2019 was edited last month to add a section on the risk of a coronavirus pandemic.
Our outboxes have become Dickensian chronicles of the dullest facets of our lives.
The US president’s daughter has confirmed that she, in common with others on the political fringes, denies widely accepted truths about society.
The aim of the ethnonationalist movement isn't to make everyone an eco-fascist. It's to make some version of eco-fascism worth entertaining.
Since the start of the coronavirus crisis, people have been wondering why it's so hard to concentrate. But an inability to focus has been with us all along.
If you had told me six months ago that this would be my reality, I would have asked why my friends and family had disowned me and how both my partner and I had lost our jobs.
Exclusive data given to the New Statesman shows that the pandemic has led to an extraordinary increase in hate speech, racism and incitements of violence online.
The video-sharing app was praised for banning Tommy Robinson and Britain First, but what about the other alt-right figures flying under the radar?
Councillors and Scottish politicians are the subject of a misinformation campaign by the Epoch Times, a website the New York Times has called “one of the most mysterious fixtures of the pro-Trump media universe”.