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Links 1 through 10 of 30 by Nathan Gilliatt tagged osint

The NYU Brennan Center created a map depicting cities, counties, and police departments across the United States that have spent at least $10,000 on social media monitoring software.

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Good illustration of how analysts combine bits of information from diverse sources.

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A second reference on using online sources wisely, this time focusing on investigation (the first is for real-time information gathering).

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A helpful starting point for thinking about the reliability of information shared online and how to check it. Written for journalists but useful for anyone who looks for statements of fact online.

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A directory of tools for verifying, fact checking and assessing the validity of social media and user generated content.

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Nice example of using multiple information sources and tools to understand a situation you want to monitor. Social media data as a source, not the source. From UN Global Pulse.

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Good ebook on how (and why) to verify information reported in social media channels. Meant for journalists and aid providers but helpful for anyone making real decisions based on information from unknown, online sources. And it's free.

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Patrick Meier shares resources and projects related to verifying information collected from social media sources.

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This mash-up from the US Energy Information Administration overlays storm tracking on map layers showing energy infrastructure (power plants, pipe lines, refineries, and more). It's also useful if you want to see where U.S. energy infrastructure is located.

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If you don't understand how social network analysis helps analysts find networks of people in masses of data, this post provides a helpful explanation.

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