This means sites like CNN, BBC, The New York Times and NPR saw a spike in views, while more party sites like Breitbart and Occupy Democrats had success.
Post-election changes are also designed to be temporary, but in a series of heated internal discussions in the New York Times, employees have argued that measures should continue, even if they lead to people spending less time on the site.
In the days following the election, Facebook employees provided CEO Mark Zuckerberg with evidence that misinformation was spreading on the site, and to address this, the team made a change to the “NewsFeed” algorithm to prioritize sites that were highly rated by the Facebook system. , Which is known as “News Ecosystem Quality” (NEQ).
Very little is known about this internal ranking, other than the fact that it is intended for all news publishers based on cues surrounding the quality of their journalistic work.
According to a New York Times report, this finding plays a major role in what users can see in their “newsfeeds”, and this role has grown in importance after the changes Facebook made in the aftermath of the election.
NEQ was supposed to return to normal after the election period, but staff are reported to have said on internal discussion boards that the change had resulted in a “better Newsfeed”.
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