Headlines displayed by Google News are highly trusted and spread fast. Yet Google’s algorithms can’t always tell the difference between journalism and propaganda, as shown by a review of results about Estonia in English.
A recent Postimees headline may have given the impression that Estonia and its employers are not concerned by Ukrainians unable to find jobs in Estonia. Russian media outlets seized on it to build a narrative that didn’t actually reflect the original article.
The Civic Resilience Initiative (CRI), a Lithuanian NGO helping combat hostile propaganda, has just released a comprehensive new report examining and debunking false Russian narratives targeting audiences in the Baltic nations.
Both the BBC and NPR recently visited Estonia to listen to the perspectives of local Russian-speakers. Their stories puncture Kremlin propaganda narratives.
Propastop has identified 17 Facebook groups of concern operating in Estonia. Here’s how to help combat their hate and misinformation.
A helpful guide for international journalists writing about Estonia, the “tiny ex-Soviet state” that is neither tiny nor an ex-Soviet state. We’ve included an infographic you can share.
See if you were able to solve all four puzzles correctly?
Can you identify where this military machine was photographed? Also, three different image-based tasks.
At the beginning of June, the book “Lie Detector’s Handbook“ (Valheenpaljastajan käsikirja) by Finnish journalist and blogger Johanna Vehkoo was published in Estonian. “