Online information on vaccines and autism not always reliable, study shows

Google search results in several countries can provide unreliable information based on old, 'weak' scientific studies. Researchers analyzing the top 200 websites in a search for 'vaccines autism' found that 10 percent -24 percent had a negative stance on vaccines, which can potentially impact on public health. The approach of using search results to monitor information available could be a useful tool for identifying countries at greater risk of misinformation.

Online information on vaccines and autism not always reliable, study shows

Research at Brighton and Sussex Medical School (BSMS) has found that information available online can provide unreliable information based on old, 'weak' scientific studies. The study 'Fake ...

Thu 14 Jun 18 from Medical Xpress

Online information on vaccines and Autism not always reliable, study shows, Thu 14 Jun 18 from Eurekalert

Online information on vaccines and autism not always reliable

Google search results in several countries can provide unreliable information based on old, 'weak' scientific studies. Researchers analyzing the top 200 websites in a search for 'vaccines autism' ...

Fri 15 Jun 18 from ScienceDaily

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