This report is a collective effort to quantify the problem and establish concrete responses for the months and years ahead.
This briefing note is intended to understand the origins of the #IstandwithRussia campaign, the accounts behind it, and the parallels and linkages it has to pro-Kremlin media and narratives on social media platforms.
This research documents how YouTube’s algorithmic recommendations contribute to promoting misogynistic, anti-feminist and other extremist content to Australian boys and young men.
Multi-Stakeholder Models for Local Prevention: Technical Evaluation and Learnings from Kumanovo, North Macedonia
A technical evaluation which captures the achievements, challenges and lessons learned from local programming aimed at enhancing local multi-agency coordination.
This baseline report was produced by ISD and its partner Act! to study and evaluate community-based P/CVE interventions in the Kenyan counties of Isiolo, Nakuru and Kwale.
This briefing outlines the mechanics, narratives, and linkages of the pro-Putin power users — those that produce content at a high-rate day in and day out since the start of the invasion — on Facebook to pro-Kremlin groups and pages, painting a picture of a coordinated, seemingly inauthentic campaign intended to buttress the image of Putin in a range of languages and geographies.
This toolkit from ISD and B’nai B’rith, in partnership with UNESCO, provides insights to help drive civil society responses to online antisemitism.
This report provides an overview of the scale and scope of Russian-language online hate targeted at Central Asian labour migrants. Additionally, it lists a series of recommendations for addressing anti-migrant hateful and polarising content online.
This paper explores the various harms arising out of Italy’s anti-lockdown movement, and the overlap with extremist communities.
This analysis explores the interplay between the Australian far right and far left online across Twitter, Facebook and Gab. Crucially, it provides an evidence base which demonstrates that the far-right is much more prone to violent rhetoric than the far-left, pushing back against conceptions which paint them as equivalent threats.