Da gibts einiges an sehr interessanten Publikationen zu finden und mindestens zwei davon sind sehr interessant bezogen auf Rechtsextremismus. Eine davon habe ich sogar mal hier reingepostet vor doch etwas längerer Zeit.
bzw die zwei Publikationen inklusive Beschreibungen (auf englisch):
JOHANNES BALDAUF, JULIA EBNER AND JAKOB GUHL, SEPTEMBER 2018https://www.isdglobal.org/isd-publications/hass-auf-knopfdruck/
Hate Speech and Radicalisation in the Network, published by the Online Civil Courage Initiative (OCCI), a programme of ISD and Facebook, brings together a variety of interdisciplinary perspectives to explore the prevalence of hate speech on social media, the strategies and tactics of Islamist and far-right extremist groups online, the potential impact of disinformation on political polarisation and radicalisation, and how government, the private sector and civil society can respond to these challenges.
The report also looks at the role of disinformation in furthering the spread of hate speech and extremist perspectives online, fuelling polarisation, and disrupting democratic elections. It highlights the need for social media companies to continue to provide access to data on the origins, reach and impact of disinformation, and for tech companies to continue to work closely with journalists and fact-checking organisations.
The report brings together voices from a variety of backgrounds and fields of expertise, including contributions from Peter Neumann, Julia Ebner, Matthias Quent, and Karolin Schwarz.
PHILIP KREIßEL, JULIA EBNER, ALEXANDER URBAN, JAKOB GUHL, JULY 2018
This joint report by ISD and German campaign group, ‘Ich Bin Hier’, maps the rise and nature of far-right hate speech in Germany. It combines quantitative data-analysis from Facebook comment sections with insights gained from ethnographic research in far-right chat groups.
The report demonstrates that a relatively small portion of highly active users are responsible for a disproportionate amount of hateful far-right online content. The findings strongly suggest that far-right trolls use sophisticated media strategies to spread hate campaigns online. A small, but well-coordinated network of far-right accounts are therefore able to mainstream their ideas by influencing media reporting, and in turn, public debate by creating a false impression of representing a wider portion of society than they actually do.