Published on in Vol 2, No 1 (2022): Jan-Jun

Preprints (earlier versions) of this paper are available at https://preprints.jmir.org/preprint/29246, first published .
Constituents’ Inferences of Local Governments’ Goals and the Relationship Between Political Party and Belief in COVID-19 Misinformation: Cross-sectional Survey of Twitter Followers of State Public Health Departments

Constituents’ Inferences of Local Governments’ Goals and the Relationship Between Political Party and Belief in COVID-19 Misinformation: Cross-sectional Survey of Twitter Followers of State Public Health Departments

Constituents’ Inferences of Local Governments’ Goals and the Relationship Between Political Party and Belief in COVID-19 Misinformation: Cross-sectional Survey of Twitter Followers of State Public Health Departments

Authors of this article:

Hannah Stevens 1 Author Orcid Image ;   Nicholas A Palomares 2 Author Orcid Image

Journals

  1. Stevens H, Rasul M, Oh Y. Emotions and Incivility in Vaccine Mandate Discourse: Natural Language Processing Insights. JMIR Infodemiology 2022;2(2):e37635 View
  2. Rasul M, Ahmed S. Not All Conservatives Are Vaccine Hesitant: Examining the Influence of Misinformation Exposure, Political Ideology, and Flu Vaccine Acceptance on COVID-19 Vaccine Hesitancy. Vaccines 2023;11(3):586 View
  3. Ahmed S, Rasul M. Examining the association between social media fatigue, cognitive ability, narcissism and misinformation sharing: cross-national evidence from eight countries. Scientific Reports 2023;13(1) View
  4. Tin J, Stevens H, Rasul M, Taylor L. Incivility in COVID-19 Vaccine Mandate Discourse and Moral Foundations: Natural Language Processing Approach. JMIR Formative Research 2023;7:e50367 View

Books/Policy Documents

  1. Andriano-Moore S, Cai Y. Coping with COVID-19, the Mobile Way. View