We’re the Cartographers of the Internet Age.
Graphika leverages the power of artificial intelligence to create the world’s most detailed maps of social media landscapes. We pioneer new analytical methods and tools to help our partners navigate complex online networks.
- Academic Institutions
- Human Rights
- Grants & Public Institutions
- Channel Partners
Fortune 500 companies rely on Graphika for sophisticated market research, strategic messaging planning, and disinformation detection.
The world’s most prestigious universities and think tanks partner with Graphika and use our maps to critically analyze the online public sphere. We proudly support groundbreaking work on disinformation and its dissemination online, the effects of censorship, political polarization and filter bubbles, and others.
Human Rights Groups around the world partner with our team to monitor digital threats targeting vulnerable users.
Grants & Public Institutions
Graphika partners with leading research institutions to advance our capabilities while informing public discourse on the flow of influence and information within large-scale social networks.
Graphika’s channel partners match clients with Graphika services in a wide array of industries all over the world.
Featured Graphika Reports
As a result of the continued public work, testimony, and publications written by and about our science team, Graphika continues to become the foremost thought leader in network science, while continuing to create unprecedented transparency around complex data for our clients and partners, and supporting human rights through our volunteer work.
We Bring Clarity to Complex Social Networks, Analyzing How They Form, How They Evolve, How They Are Manipulated.
Graphika in Action
Using our unique, patented set of technologies and tools, our Science and Innovation team creates and applies new, rigorous analytical methods to answer difficult questions about online conversations.
Social Network Maps
We use our revolutionary patented technology to map, visualize, and measure social media as a network of actors, so you can discover what you don’t know — helping you achieve, unlock, and activate unknown potential.
Disinformation & Cyber Security
Graphika detects strategic influence campaigns online and at scale by analyzing network anomalies and identifying objects propagating through our network maps with a high degree of social contagion that are likely to quickly reach virality.
Deep Analysis AI
Our deep analysis of network relationships yields highly detailed segmentation and works across every language group, geographic region, vertical market, and business priority based on what people do, not just what they say.
Always Innovating with the Brightest Minds
Graphika is at the forefront of research into advanced computational social science and regularly participates in innovative efforts alongside academic institutions, non-profits and think tanks.
Research and Innovation Led
We’re obsessed with R&D. We have a lab that constantly pushes the needle of network science. We work with the best and brightest minds in the country, with partners like Harvard, Oxford, and DARPA.
Human Rights and Digital Rights
A lot of our work is motivated by our belief that the Internet should be free and open, and by our desire to protect citizens from censorship and oppression. We work with NGOs like Amnesty International, Human Rights Watch and others who come to us for expertise and help.
In the Media
Unwelcome On Facebook, Twitter, QAnon Followers Flock To Fringe Sites
(NPR, January 31, 2021)
Graphika found that among a dense network of 14,000 QAnon-promoting Twitter accounts it has been tracking, 60% are now inactive. That splintering makes it harder for harmful, even violent ideas to gain traction — and less likely that unsuspecting Twitter users will stumble across them.Read the Full Story Here
QAnon and Pro-Trump Online Forums Are Struggling and Fracturing in Aftermath of the U.S. Capitol Siege
(The Washington Post, January 29, 2021)
A report evaluating Twitter’s Jan. 11 enforcement action against QAnon accounts, released by network analysis firm Graphika on Friday, underscores the power mainstream social media sites have to squelch hateful, violent and conspiratorial conversation when they choose to. Graphika found that more than 60 percent of a densely clustered network of nearly 14,000 QAnon accounts are now inactive.Read the Full Story Here
Inside a Pro-Huawei Influence Campaign
(The New York Times, January 29, 2021)
First, at least 14 Twitter accounts posing as telecommunications experts, writers and academics shared articles by Mr. Vermulst and many others attacking draft Belgium legislation that would limit “high risk” vendors like Huawei from building the country’s 5G system, according to Graphika, a research firm that studies misinformation and fake social media accounts.Read the Full Story Here
Why Social Media Hasn’t Been Able to Shut Down Vaccine Misinformation
(POLITICO, December 22, 2020)
Melanie Smith, head of analysis at Graphika, a social media analytics firm that tracks misinformation, said the fringe QAnon movement has gained influence with anti-vaccine communities online, boosting momentum and pushing unfounded claims about Covid vaccines into the mainstream.Read the Full Story Here
QAnon Believers Spread False Claims About COVID-19 Vaccine Touted by Trump
(Yahoo!, December 15, 2020)
Ahead of the U.S. vaccine rollout on Monday, Melanie Smith, head of analysis at the social media research firm Graphika, told Yahoo News that much of current QAnon conversation around covid vaccines seemed to be driven by scientists and doctors, including former employees of the pharmaceutical companies involved in developing the vaccines.Read the Full Story Here
Chinese Network of Fake Accounts Targets Trump with English-Language Videos
(The Washington Post, August 12, 2020)
The researchers, from the network analysis firm Graphika, said it was the first direct reference to Biden from the Chinese network. They also found persistent sloppiness in the videos overall, such as odd translations and a poor grasp of spoken English. An apparently automated voice, for example, said “us” for “U.S.” One video had words appear on-screen in English and Chinese saying the confusing phrase, “Cast A Chestnut In The Fire Will Burn Themselves With Fire.”Read the Full Story Here
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