Matt Powers (in press). NGOs as Newsmakers: The Changing Landscape of International News. Columbia University Press.
Risto Kunelius, Heikki Heikkilä, Adrienne Russell & Dmitry Yagodin (eds.) (2017) Journalism and the NSA Revelations: Privacy, Security and the Press, co-editor with, Oxford Reuters Institute/I.B. Tauris book series.
Adrienne Russell (2016). Journalism as Activism: Recoding Media Power, Polity Press, 2016.
James Painter, María Carmen Erviti, Richard Fletcher, Candice Howarth, Silje Kristiansen, Bienvenido León, Alan Ouakrat, Adrienne Russell & Mike S. Schäfer (2016). Something Old, Something New: Digital Media and the Coverage of Climate Change, Oxford Reuters Institute/I.B. Tauris book series.
Tarleton Gillespie, Pablo Boczkowski & Kirsten Foot (eds.) (2014). Media Technologies: Essays on Communication, Media, and Society, MIT Press.
Lance Bennett and Alexandra Segerberg (2013). The Logic of Connective Action: Digital Media and the Personalizaiton of Contentious Politics. Cambridge University Press.
Adrienne Russell (2011). Networked: A Contemporary History of News in Transition, Polity Press, 2011.
Articles and Manifestos
Lance Bennett, Alan Borning & Deric Gruen (2017). SEED: Solutions for Environment, Economy & Democracy. https://seed.uw.edu/manifesto/
Lance Bennett, Alexandra Segerberg & Curd Knupfer (2017). “The Democratic Interface: Technology, Political Organization and Diverging patterns of Electoral Representation” Information, Communication & Society.
Klein, Maximilian, Jihao Zhao, Jiajun Ni, Isaac Johnson, Benjamin Mako Hill, & Haiyi Zhu (2017). “Quality Standards, Service Orientation, and Power in Airbnb and Couchsurfing.” Proceedings of the ACM: Human-Computer Interaction 1 (1):58.
Melissa Brough, Charlotte Lapsansky, Carmen Gonzalez, Francois Bar, & Benjamin Stokes (in press). Participatory design of a mobile platform for social justice: Reflections on power and participation in the Mobile Voices Project. Mobile Communication.
Vikki Katz, Carmen Gonzalez, & Kevin Clark (2017). Digital inequality and developmental trajectories in the lives of low-income, immigrant, and minority children. Pediatrics, 140 (Supplement 2), S132-S136.
Vikki Katz, Meghan Moran, & Carmen Gonzalez. (2017). Connecting with technology in lower-income U.S. families. New Media & Society, 1-25.
Carmen Gonzalez & Vikki Katz (2016). “Transnational communication as a driver of technology adoption in immigrant families.” International Journal of Communication, 10, 2683–2703.
George Villanueva, Garrett Broad, Carmen Gonzalez, Sandra Ball-Rokeach & Sheila Murphy (2016). Communication asset mapping: An ecological field application toward building healthy communities. International Journal of Communication, 10, 2704-2724.
Vikki Katz & Carmen Gonzalez (2016). Toward meaningful connectivity: Using multilevel communication research to reframe digital inequality. Journal of Communication, 66(2), 236-249.
Vikki Katz & Carmen Gonzalez (2016). Community variations in low-income Latino families’ technology adoption and integration. American Behavioral Scientist, 60(1), 59-80.
Benjamin Mako Hill & Andrés Monroy-Hernández (2017). “A Longitudinal Dataset of Five Years of Public Activity in the Scratch Online Community.” Scientific Data 4 (January): 170002.
Matt Powers & Sandra Vera Zambrano (2017). “How journalists use social media in France and the United States: Analyzing technology use across journalistic fields.” New Media & Society.
Adrienne Russell (2017). “The Snowden Revelations and the Networked Fourth Estate,” co-author with Silvio Waisbord, International Journal of Communication 11, 858–878.
Katy Pearce, Jessica Vitak & Kristen Barta (in press). Socially mediated visibility:
Friendship and dissent in authoritarian Azerbaijan. International Journal of Communication.
Katy Pearce & Ron Rice (2017). Somewhat separate and unequal: Social networking site choice and activity differences and their capital-enhancing potential. Social Media + Society, 3.
Ron Rice, Sandra Evans, Katy Pearce, Anu Sivunen, Jessica Vitak & Jeff Treem (2017). Organizational media affordances: Operationalization and associations with media use. Journal of Communication, 67, 106-130.
Matt Powers & Sandra Vera Zambrano (2016). “Explaining the formation of online news startups in France and the United States: A field analysis.” (with). Journal of Communication, 66(5): 857-877.
Matt Powers (2016). “NGO publicity and reinforcing path dependencies: Explaining the persistence of media-centered publicity strategies.” International Journal of Press/Politics, 21(4): 490-507.
Matt Powers (2016). “A new era of human rights news? Contrasting two paradigms of human rights news making.” Journal of Human Rights, 15(3): 314-329.
Richard Kielbowicz (2016). “Electrifying News! Journalists, Audiences, and the Culture of Timeliness in the United States, 1840-1920,” Time & Society. ???
Ricardo Gomez, Kirsten Foot, et. al. (2015) “Pulling the Plug Visually: Images of Resistance to ICTs and Connectivity,” First Monday, 20:11.
Richard Kielbowicz (2015) “Regulating Timeliness: Technologies, Laws, and the News, 1840-1970,” Journalism and Communication Monographs 17: 5-83.
Sandra Evans, Katy Pearce, Jessica Vitak, & Jeff Treem (2016). “Explicating affordances: A conceptual framework for understanding affordances in communication research.” Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication, 22, 35-52.
Katy Pearce & Jessica Vitak (2016). “Performing honor online: The affordances of social media for surveillance and impression management in an honor culture.” New Media & Society, 18, 2595-2612.
Katy Pearce, Kristen Barta & Maggie Fesenmaier (2015). “The affordances of social media for relational maintenance in a distrustful society: The case of Azerbaijan.” Social Media + Society, 1.
Ron Rice & Katy Pearce (2015). “Divide and diffuse: Comparing digital divide and diffusion of innovations perspectives on mobile phone adoption.” Mobile Media & Communication, 3, 401-424.
Katy Pearce (2015). “Democratizing kompromat: The affordances of social media for state-sponsored harassment.” Information, Communication & Society, 18, 1158-1174.
Kirsten Foot. (2014) “The Online Emergence of Pushback on Social Media in the U.S.: An Historical Discourse Analysis,” The International Journal of Communication, 8:1313-1342.
Aaron Shaw and Benjamin Mako Hill. 2014. “Laboratories of Oligarchy? How the Iron Law Extends to Peer Production.” Journal of Communication 64 (2): 215–38.
Katy Pearce & Ron Rice (2014). “The language divide — The persistence of English proficiency as a gateway to the Internet: The cases of Armenia, Azerbaijan, and Georgia.” International Journal of Communication, 8, 2834-2859.
Katy Pearce, Deen Freelon & Sarah Kendzior (2014). “The effect of the Internet on civic engagement under authoritarianism: The case of Azerbaijan.” First Monday, 19.
Katy Pearce (2014). “Two can play at that game: Social media opportunities in Azerbaijan for government and opposition.” Demokratizatsiya, 22, 39-66.
Katy Pearce & Adnan Hajizada (2014). “No laughing matter: Humor as a means of dissent in the digital era: The case of authoritarian Azerbaijan.” Demokratizatsiya, 22, 67-85.
Benjamin Mako Hill & Aaron Shaw. 2013. “The Wikipedia Gender Gap Revisited: Characterizing Survey Response Bias with Propensity Score Estimation.” PLoS ONE 8 (6): e65782.
Benjamin Mako Hill & Andrés Monroy-Hernández. 2013. “The Remixing Dilemma: The Trade-Off Between Generativity and Originality.” American Behavioral Scientist 57 (5): 643–63.
Beverly Bondad-Brown, Ron Rice, & Katy Pearce (2012). “Understanding the role of motivations, audience activity, generational cohort, and contextual age in online video use and recommendations.” Journal of Broadcasting & Electronic Media, 56, 471-493.
Lance Bennett & Alexandra Segerberg (2012). “The Logic of Connective Action” Article version published in Information, Communication & Society.
Katy Pearce & Sarah Kendzior (2012). “Networked authoritarianism and social media in Azerbaijan.” Journal of Communication, 62, 283-298.
Erik Nisbet, Elizabeth Stoycheff, & Katy Pearce (2012). “Internet use & democratic demands: A multinational, multilevel model of Internet use and citizen attitudes about democracy.” Journal of Communication, 62, 249-265.
Katy Pearce (2011). Convergence through mobile peer-to-peer file sharing in the Republic of Armenia. International Journal of Communication, 5, 511-528.
Katy Pearce & Ron Rice (2013). “Digital divides from access to activities: Comparing mobile and PC Internet users.” Journal of Communication, 63, 721-744.
Adrienne Russell (2011). “Innovation in Hybrid Spaces: The 2011 UN Climate Summit and the Changing Journalism Field,” Journalism: Theory, Practice, and Criticism, Vol. 14 no. 7.
Adrienne Russell (2011). “Extra-National Information Flows, Social Media, and the 2011 Egyptian Uprising” International Journal of Communication, Vol. 5: 1238–1247, August.
Richard Kielbowicz (2009) “AT&T’s Antigovernment Lesson-Drawing in the Political Economy of Networks, 1905-20,” History of Political Economy 41 (Winter 2009): 673-708.
Benjamin Mako Hill & Aaron Shaw (2017). “Studying Populations of Online Organizations.” In Oxford Handbook of Networked Communication, edited by Sandra González-Bailón and Brooke Foucault Welles. Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.
Benjamin Mako Hill & Dharma Dailey, Richard T. Guy, Ben Lewis, Mika Matsuzaki, and Jonathan T. Morgan (2017). “Democratizing Data Science: The Community Data Science Workshops and Classes.” In Big Data Factories: Scientific Collaborative Approaches for Virtual Community Data Collection, Repurposing, Recombining, and Dissemination, edited by Nicolas Jullien, Sorin A. Matei, and Sean P. Goggins. New York, New York: Springer Nature.
Katy Pearce (in press). “Unintended consequences of using digital methods in difficult research sites.” In B. Foucault-Welles & S. Gonzalez-Bailon (Eds.), The Oxford handbook of networked communication (pp. x-x). Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Katy Pearce (in press). “ ̄\_(ツ)_/ ̄: Shrugging off big and old brother: Learning about social media surveillance from those accustomed to surveillance.” In S. Strover (Ed.), Immersive media: New agendas in communication (pp. x-x). Mahwah, NJ: Routledge/LEA.
Adrienne Russell (in press) “Climate Justice Movement, Hacktivist Sensibilities, and Prototyping Change,” in Graham Meikle, ed. Routledge Companion to Media and Activism, New York: Routledge.
Adrienne Russell (2017). “Media Flashpoints and Coverage of the Snowden Revelations,” co-author with Silvio Waisbord, in Risto Kunelius, Heikki Heikkilä, Adrienne Russell and Dmitry Yagodin Kunelius, eds. Journalism and the NSA Revelations: Privacy, Security, and the Press. Oxford Reuters Institute/I.B. Tauris book series.
Benjamin Mako Hill & Seth Schoen (2016). “Free Culture: Introduction.” In The Boy Who Could Change the World: The Writings of Aaron Swartz, 7–9. New York, New York: The New Press.
Adrienne Russell (2016). “Similarities and Differences in Sources, Tone and Advocacy,” co-author with Candice Howarth, in Painter, J. et al. Something Old, Something New: Digital Media and the Coverage of Climate Change, Oxford Reuters Institute/I.B. Tauris book series.
Adrienne Russell (2016). “Following the Tweets: What happened to the IPCC AR5 Synthesis Report on Twitter?” co-author with Matt Tegelberg, Dmitry Yagodin, and Débora Medeiros, in Elisabeth Eide, Risto Kunelius, Matthew Tegelberg and Dmitry Yagodin, eds. Media and Global Climate Knowledge: Climate Journalism and the IPCC. London: Palgrave.
Yochai Benkler, Aaron Shaw, and Benjamin Mako Hill (2015). “Peer Production: A Form of Collective Intelligence.” In Handbook of Collective Intelligence, edited by Thomas Malone and Michael Bernstein, 175–204. Cambridge, Massachusetts: MIT Press.
Katy Pearce & Farid Guliyev (2015). Digital knives are still knives: The affordances of social media for a repressed opposition against an entrenched authoritarian regime in Azerbaijan. In A. Bruns & C. Christensen (Eds.), Routledge companion to social media & politics (pp. 235-247). Mahwah, NJ: Routledge/LEA.
Adrienne Russell (2015) “Networked Journalism,” in Tamara Witschge, C. W. Anderson, David Domingo, Alfred Hermida, eds. The Sage Handbook of Digital Journalism. New York: Sage.
Benjamin Mako Hill (2014). “Freedom for Users, Not for Software.” In The Wealth of the Commons: A World Beyond Market and State, edited by David Bollier and Silke Helfrich, 305–8. Amherst, Massachusetts: Levellers Press. (Book published in German as Commons: Für eine neue Politik Jenseits von Markt und Staat.)
Adrienne Russell (2014). “#ClimateNews,” co-author with Dmitry Yagodin and Matt Tegelberg, in Deserai A. Crow and Max Boykoff, eds. Culture, Politics & Climate Change: How Information Shapes our Common Future. New York: Routledge.
Leah Buechley, Jennifer Jacobs & Benjamin Mako Hill (2013). “Lilypad in the Wild: Technology DIY, E-Textiles, and Gender.” In Textile Messages: Dispatches From the World of E-Textiles and Education, edited by Leah Buechley, Kylie Peppler, Michael Eisenberg, and Yasmin Kafai, 147–57. New York, New York: Peter Lang Publishing.
Adrienne Russell (2012). “Digital Networks and Shifting Climate News,” co-author with Dmitry Yagodin, Matt Tegelberg, Ville Kumpu and Mofizur Rhaman, in Risto Kunelius, Elisabeth Eide, eds. Transnational Media Events: The Global Media Landscape and News of the Climate. Nordicom: Gothenburg, Sweden.
Benjamin Mako Hill (2010). “Revealing Errors.” In Error: Glitch, Noise, and Jam in New Media Cultures, edited by Mark Nunes, 27–41. New York, New York: Bloomsbury Academic.
Kirsten Foot & Steven Schneider (2010). “Object-Oriented Web Historiography,” in Web History, Niels Brugger (Ed.), Peter Lang, pp. 61-82.