Supporting materials

Online data sources - Linking survey, clickstream and Twitter data
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Recommended reading

  • Flaxman, S., Goel, S., & Rao, J. M. (2016). Filter bubbles, echo chambers, and online news consumption. Public Opinion Quarterly, 80(S1), 298?320.
  • King, G., Schneer, B., & White, A. (2017). How the news media activate public expression and influence national agendas. Science, 358(6364), 776?780.
  • Mellon, J., & Prosser, C. (2017). Twitter and Facebook are not representative of the general population: Political attitudes and demographics of British social media users. Research & Politics.
  • Nagler, J., & Tucker, J. A. (2015). Drawing inferences and testing theories with big data. PS: Political Science & Politics, 48(1), 84?88.
  • Barber?, P., Jost, J. T., Nagler, J., Tucker, J. A., & Bonneau, R. (2015). Tweeting from left to right: Is online political communication more than an echo chamber?. Psychological science, 26(10), 1531-1542.
  • Bakshy, E., Messing, S., Adamic, L. (2015). Exposure to ideologically diverse news and opinion on Facebook. Science, 348, 1130?1132. doi:10.1126/science.aaa1160
  • Conover, M. D., Ratkiewicz, J., Francisco, M., Gon?alves, B., Flammini, A., Menczer, F. (2011). Political polarization on Twitter. In Proceedings of the 5th International AAAI Conference on Weblogs and Social Media (pp. 89?96).
  • Gentzkow, M., & Shapiro, J. M. (2011). Ideological Segregation Online and Offline. The Quarterly Journal of Economics, 126(4), 1799?1839.