Celeste, M. (2017). Race, gender, and citizenship in the African diaspora: Travelling blackness (Series: Routledge Transformations in Race and Media, Vol. 7). New York, NY: Routledge. 2017 Outstanding Book Award by the African American Communication & Culture Division and the Black Caucus, National Communication Association (NCA) & 2018 Diamond Anniversary Book Award by NCA.
Howard, P. N., & Hussain, M. M. (2013). Democracy’s fourth wave? Digital media and the Arab Spring (Series: Oxford Studies in Digital Politics). New York, NY: Oxford University Press.
Hussain, M. M., & Howard, P. N. (Eds.) (2013). State power and information infrastructure. (Series: Politics and International Relations). London, UK: Ashgate Publishing.
Thurlow, C., & Mroczek, K. (Eds.). (2011). Digital discourse: Language in the new media. New York, NY: Oxford University Press.
PEER-REVIEWED JOURNAL ARTICLES
Beam, R. A., John, S. L., & Yaqub, M. M. (2018). ‘We don’t cover suicide … (except when we do cover suicide)’: A case study in the production of news. Journalism Studies, 19(10), 1447-1465.
Bennett, W. L., Segerberg, A., & Yang, Y. (2018). The strength of peripheral networks: Negotiating attention and meaning in complex media ecologies. Journal of Communication, 68(4), 659-684.
Crowley, J. P., Denes, A., Makos, S., & Whitt, J. (in press). The longitudinal effects of expressive writing on victims of relational transgressions. Health Communication, 1-13.
Crowley, J. P., Denes, A., Makos, S., & Whitt, J. (2018). Threats to courtship and the physiological response: Testosterone mediates the association between relational uncertainty and disclosure for dating partner recipients of relational transgressions. Adaptive Human Behavior and Physiology, 4(3), 264-282.
Denes, A., Crowley, J. P., Makos, S., Whitt, J., & Graham, K. (2018). Navigating difficult times with pillow talk: post sex communication as a strategy for mitigating uncertainty following relational transgressions. Communication Reports, 31(2), 65-77.
Guo, M. (2018). Playfulness, parody and carnival: Catchphrases and mood on the Chinese internet from 2003 to 2015. Communication and the Public, 3(2), 134-150.
Habel, P., Moon, R., & Fang, A. (2018). News and information leadership in the digital age. Information, Communication & Society, 21(11), 1604-1619.
Hsiao, Y., & Yang, Y. (2018). Commitment in the cloud? Social media participation in the sunflower movement. Information, Communication & Society, 21(7), 996-1013.
Manbeck, K. E., Kanter, J. W., Kuczynski, A. M., Fine, L., Corey, M. D., & Maitland, D. W. (2018). Improving relations among conservatives and liberals on a college campus: A preliminary trial of a contextual-behavioral intervention. Journal of Contextual Behavioral Science, 10, 120-125.
Moon, R. (2018). Getting into living rooms: NGO media relations work as strategic practice. Journalism, 19(7), 1011-1026.
Neumann, R., & Geary, D. (forthcoming). Reaching Muslims from the bully pulpit: Analyzing presidential discourse on Islam and Muslims from FDR to Trump. International Journal of Communication. 2017 Top Four Student Paper Award by the Political Communication Division, National Communication Association.
Neumann, R., & Moy, P. (2018). You’re (not) welcome: The impact of symbolic boundaries, intergroup contact, and experiences with discrimination on immigration attitudes. American Behavioral Scientist, 62(4), 458-477.
Parks, E. S., & Barta, K. (2018). Are you my mother? Perpetuating gender inequality through listening expectations and relational roles. Journal of Research in Gender Studies, 8(1), 28-48.
Pearce, K. E., Vitak, J., & Barta, K. (2018). Socially mediated visibility: Friendship and dissent in authoritarian Azerbaijan. International Journal of Communication, 12, 1310–1331
Zhou, Y., & Yang, Y. (2018). Mapping contentious discourse in China: Activists’ discursive strategies and their coordination with media. Asian Journal of Communication, 28(4), 416-433.
McClearen, J. (2017). “We Are All Fighters”: The transmedia marketing of difference in the Ultimate Fighting Championship (UFC). International Journal of Communication, 11, 3224–3241
Kubler, K. (2017). State of urgency: Surveillance, power, and algorithms in France’s state of emergency. Big Data & Society, 4(2), 1-10.
Merrell, B., Calderwood, K. J., & Graham, T. (2017). Debate across the disciplines: Structured classroom debates in interdisciplinary curricula. Contemporary Argumentation & Debate, 37, 57-74.
Neff, G., Tanweer, A., Fiore-Gartland, B., & Osburn, L. (2017). Critique and contribute: A practice-based framework for improving critical data studies and Data Science. Big Data, 5(2), 85-97.
Yaqub, M. M., Beam, R. A., & John, S. L. (2017). ‘We report the world as it is, not as we want it to be’: Journalists’ negotiation of professional practices and responsibilities when reporting on suicide. Journalism: Theory, Practice & Criticism, 1-17.
Zhou, Y., & Yang, Y. (2017). Media strategy of social contentions in China: Comparing environmental and land requisition protests. Communication & Society, 40, 169-202.
Barta, K., & Neff, G. (2016). Technologies for sharing: Lessons from quantified self about the political economy of platforms. Information, Communication & Society, 19(4), 518-531.
Bellinger, M. (2016). The rhetoric of error in digital media. Computational Culture: A Journal of Software Studies, 5.
Geist-Martin, P., Bollinger, B. J., Wiechert, K. N., Plump, B., & Sharf, B. F. (2016). Challenging integration: clinicians’ perspectives of communicating collaboration in a center for integrative medicine. Health Communication, 31(5), 544-556.
Keary, P. (2016). The least of these: How Eduardo Diaz’s image of drug users in Pakistan offers an alternate media representation of addiction. Communication, Culture & Critique, 10(1), 131-147
Moon, R. (2016). A corpus-linguistic analysis of news coverage in Kenya’s Daily Nation and The Times of London. International Journal of Communication, 10, 2381–2401.
Neumann, R., & Fahmy, S. (2016). Measuring journalistic peace/war performance: An exploratory study of crisis reporters’ attitudes and perceptions. International Communication Gazette, 78(3), 223–246.
Parks, E. S., & Nishime, L. (2016). Extinction, genealogy, and institutionalization: Challenging normative values in popular endangered language discourse. Journal of International and Intercultural Communication, 9(4), 312-333.
Shorey, S., & Howard, P. N. (2016). Automation, big data and politics: A research review. International Journal of Communication, 10, 5032–5055.
Tanweer, A., Fiore-Gartland, B., & Aragon, C. (2016). Impediment to insight to innovation: Understanding data assemblages through the breakdown–repair process. Information, Communication & Society, 19(6), 736-752.
Woolley, S. C. (2016). Automating power: Social bot interference in global politics. First Monday, 21(4).
Yang, Y. (2016). How large-scale protests succeed in China: The story of issue opportunity structure, social media, and violence. International Journal of Communication, 10, 2895-2914.
Bellinger, M. (2015). Bae caught me tweetin’: On the representational stance of the selfie. International Journal of Communication, 9, 1806-1817.
Bollinger, B. J. & Moran, M. (2015). To reach adolescents with high trait resistance and sensation seeking, taking risks may be beneficial: A case study of the truth campaign. Cases in Public Health, 8, 115-135.
McClearen, J. (2015). Unbelievable bodies: Audience readings of action heroines as a post-feminist visual metaphor. Continuum: Journal of Media & Cultural Studies, 29(6), 833-846.
McClearen, J. (2015). The paradox of Fallon’s fight: Interlocking discourses of sexism and cissexism in mixed martial arts fighting. New Formations: A Journal of Culture/Theory/Politics, 86, 74-88.
Merrell, B., Calderwood, K. J., & Flores, R. (2015). The intersection of competitions and classrooms in forensics pedagogy. Communication Studies, 66(4), 433-447.
Pearce, K. E., Barta, K., & Fesenmaier, M. A. (2015). The affordances of social networking sites for relational maintenance in a distrustful society: The case of Azerbaijan. Social Media + Society, 1(2), 1-11
Bradshaw, S. C., Coe, K., & Neumann, R. (2014). Newspaper attention to major presidential addresses: A reexamination of conceptualizations, predictors, and effects. Communication Reports, 27(1), 53-64.
Fesenmaier, M. A., Kaloumeh, L., Zhuang, Y., & Ivory, J. D. (2014). Revolutionary medium? Portrayals of social media in American and Egyptian newspapers’ coverage of the 2011 Egyptian Revolution. Newspaper Research Journal, 34(4), 113-127.
Hans, V. P., Gastil, J., & Feller, T. (2014). Deliberative democracy and the American civil jury. Journal of Empirical Legal Studies, 11(4), 697-717.
Knobloch, K. R., Gastil, J., Feller, T., & Richards, R. C. (2014). Empowering citizen deliberation in direct democratic elections: A field study of the 2012 Oregon Citizens’ Initiative Review. Field Actions Science Reports: The Journal of Field Actions, 11, 1-10.
Kolodziejski, L. R. (2014). Harms of hedging in scientific discourse: Andrew Wakefield and the origins of the autism vaccine controversy. Technical Communication Quarterly, 23(3), 165-183. Winner of the 2015 Association for the Rhetoric of Science, Technology and Medicine article of the year award.
Nielsen, C. E. (2014). Coproduction or cohabitation: Are anonymous online comments on newspaper websites shaping news content? New Media & Society, 16(3), 470-487.
Silova, I., Yaqub, M. M., Mun, O., & Palandjian, G. (2014). Pedagogies of space: (Re)imagining nation and childhood in post-Soviet states. Global Studies of Childhood, 4(3), 195-209.
Vats, A. (2014). Racechange is the new black: Racial accessorizing and racial tourism in high fashion as constraints on rhetorical agency. Communication, Culture & Critique, 7(1), 112-135.
Abel, A. D., & Barthel, M. L. (2013). Appropriation of mainstream news: How Saturday Night Live changed the political discussion. Critical Studies in Media Communication, 30(1), 1-16.
Barthel, M. L. (2013). President for a day: Video games as youth civic education. Information, Communication & Society, 16(1), 28-42.
Freelon, D. (2013). ReCal OIR: Ordinal, interval, and ratio intercoder reliability as a web service. International Journal of Internet Science, 8(1), 10-16.
Gilmore, J., Meeks, L., & Domke, D. (2013). Why do (we think) they hate us: Anti-Americanism, patriotic messages, and attributions of blame. International Journal of Communication, 7, 701-721.
Hussain, M. M., & Howard, P. N. (2013). What best explains successful protest cascades? ICTs and the fuzzy causes of the Arab Spring. International Studies Review, 15(1), 48-66.
Mead, M. A., & Silova, I. (2013). Literacies of (post) socialist childhood: Alternative readings of socialist upbringings and neoliberal futures. Globalisation, Societies and Education, 11(2), 194-222.
Meeks, L. (2013). He wrote, she wrote: Journalist gender, political office, and campaign news. Journalism & Mass Communication Quarterly, 90(1), 58-74.
Namkoong, K., McLaughlin, B., Yoo, W., Hull, S. J., Shah, D. V., Kim, S. C., Moon, T. J., Johnson, C. N., Hawkins, R. P., McTavish, F. M., & Gustafson, D. H. (2013). The effects of expression: How providing emotional support online improves cancer patients’ coping strategies. Journal of the National Cancer Institute Monographs, 2013(47), 169-174.
Nielsen, C. (2013). Wise Latina: Framing Sonia Sotomayor in the general-market and Latina/o-oriented prestige press. Howard Journal of Communications, 24(2), 117-133.
Vats, A., & Nishime, L. (2013). Containment as Neocolonial visual rhetoric: Fashion, yellowface, and Karl Lagerfeld’s “Idea of China”. Quarterly Journal of Speech, 99(4), 423-447.
Fahmy, S., & Neumann, R. (2012). Shooting war or peace photographs? An examination of newswires’ coverage of the conflict in Gaza (2008-2009). American Behavioral Scientist, 56(2), 1-26.
Fiore-Silfvast, B. (2012). User-generated warfare: A case of converging wartime information networks and coproductive regulation on YouTube. International Journal of Communication, 6, 1965-1988.
Hussain, M. M. (2012). Journalism’s digital disconnect: The growth of campaign content and entertainment gatekeepers in viral political information. Journalism, 13(8), 1024-1040.
Meeks, L. (2012). Is she “man enough”? Women candidates, executive political offices, and news coverage. Journal of Communication, 62(1), 175-193.
Neumann, R., & Fahmy, S. (2012). Analyzing the spell of war: A war/peace framing analysis of the 2009 visual coverage of the Sri Lankan Civil War in Western newswires. Mass Communication and Society, 15(2), 169-200. Top Paper Award, Second Place, Robert L. Stevenson Open Paper Competition, International Communication Division, AEJMC.
Nielsen, C. (2012). Newspaper journalists support online comments. Newspaper Research Journal, 33(1), 86-100.
Pietrucci, P. (2012). Strategic maneuvering through shifting ideographs in political discourse: A rhetorical analysis of Silvio Berlusconi’s first Liberation Day speech. Journal of Argumentation in Context, 1(3), 291-311.
Vraga, E. K., Edgerly, S., Bode, L., Carr, D. J., Bard, M., Johnson, C. N., Kim, Y. M. & Shah, D. V. (2012). The correspondent, the comic, and the combatant: The consequences of host style in political talk shows. Journalism & Mass Communication Quarterly, 89(1), 5-22.
Al-Sumait, F. (2011). Public opinion discourses on democratization in the Arab Middle East. Middle East Journal of Culture and Communication, 4(2), 125-145.
Coe, K., & Neumann, R. (2011). Finding foreigners in American national identity: Presidential discourse, people, and the international community. International Journal of Communication, 5, 819-840.
Coe, K., & Neumann, R. (2011). International identity in theory and practice: The case of the modern American presidency. Communication Monographs, 78(2), 139-161. 2011 Outstanding Article of the Year by the International and Intercultural Communication Division, NCA.
Coe, K., & Neumann, R. (2011). The major addresses of modern presidents: Parameters of a data set. Presidential Studies Quarterly, 41(4), 727-751.
Howard, P. N., Agarwal, S. D., & Hussain, M. M. (2011). When do states disconnect their digital networks? Regime responses to the political uses of social media. The Communication Review, 14(3), 216-232.
Howard, P. N., & Hussain, M. M. (2011). The upheavals in Egypt and Tunisia: The role of digital media. Journal of Democracy, 22(3), 35-48.
Nahon, K., Hemsley, J., Walker, S., & Hussain, M. M. (2011). Fifteen minutes of fame: The power of blogs in the lifecycle of viral political information. Policy & Internet, 3(1), 1-28.
Parks, M. R., Faw, M., & Goldsmith, D. (2011). Undergraduate instruction in empirical research methods in communication: Assessment and recommendations. Communication Education, 60(4), 406-421.
Pietrucci, P. (2011). “Poetic” publics: Agency and rhetorics of “netroots” activism in post-earthquake L’Aquila. The Journal of Community Informatics, 6(3).
Sheets, P., Domke, D. S., & Greenwald, A. G. (2011). God and country: The partisan psychology of the presidency, religion, and nation. Political Psychology, 32(3), 459-484.
Beam, R. A., & Di Cicco, D. T. (2010). When women run the newsroom: Management change, gender, and the news. Journalism & Mass Communication Quarterly, 87(2), 393-411.
Bhatt, A., Murty, M., & Ramamurthy, P. (2010). Hegemonic developments: The new Indian middle class, gendered subalterns, and diasporic returnees in the event of neoliberalism. Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society, 36(1), 127-152.
Di Cicco, D. T. (2010). The public nuisance paradigm: Changes in mass media coverage of political protest since the 1960s. Journalism & Mass Communication Quarterly, 87(1), 135-153.
Freelon, D. G. (2010). ReCal: Intercoder reliability calculation as a web service. International Journal of Internet Science, 5(1), 20-33.
Gastil, J., Lingle, C. J., & Deess, E. P. (2010). Deliberation and global criminal justice: Juries in the international criminal court. Ethics & International Affairs, 24(1), 69-90.
Howard, P. N., Busch, L., & Sheets, P. (2010). Comparing digital divides: Internet access and social inequality in Canada and the United States. Canadian Journal of Communication, 35(1), 109-128.
Murty, M. (2010). Reading the perplexing figure of the “Bandit Queen”: Interpellation, resistance and opacity. Thirdspace: A Journal of Feminist Theory & Culture, 9(1). 1-28.
Neff, G., Fiore-Silfvast, B., & Dossick, C. S. (2010). A case study of the failure of digital communication to cross knowledge boundaries in virtual construction. Information, Communication & Society, 13(4), 556-573.
Al-Sumait, F. (2009). The emerging foundations of a growing field of inquiry. Journal of Arab and Muslim Media Research, 2(1-2), 159-163.
Al-Sumait, F., Lingle, C., & Domke, D. (2009). Terrorism’s cause and cure: The rhetorical regime of democracy in the US and UK. Critical Studies on Terrorism, 2(1), 7-25.
Beam, R. A., Brownlee, B. J., Weaver, D. H., & Di Cicco, D. T. (2009). Journalism and public service in troubled times. Journalism Studies, 10(6), 734-753.
Jones, T. M., & Sheets, P. (2009). Torture in the eye of the beholder: Social identity, news coverage, and Abu Ghraib. Political Communication, 26(3), 278-295.
Murty, M. (2009). Representing Hindutva: Nation, religion and masculinity in Indian popular cinema, 1990 to 2003. Popular Communication, 7(4), 267-281.
Nielsen, C. E. (2009). The Spanish town crier: A case study of Radio Sol’s grassroots programming in an era of Spanish-language radio consolidation. Journal of Spanish Language Media, 2, 126-141.
Scherman, E. (2009). The speech that didn’t fly: Polysemic readings of Christopher Reeve’s speech to the 1996 Democratic National Convention. Disability Studies Quarterly, 29(2).
Wells, C., Reedy, J., Gastil, J., & Lee, C. (2009). Information distortion and voting choices: The origins and effects of factual beliefs in initiative elections. Political Psychology, 30(6), 953-969.
Gastil, J., Reedy, J., & Wells, C. (2007). When good voters make bad policies: Assessing and improving the deliberative quality of initiative elections. Colorado Law Review, 78(4), 1435-1488.
Gastil, J., Reedy, J., Braman, D., & Kahan, D. M. (2007). Deliberation across the cultural divide: Assessing the potential for reconciling conflicting cultural orientations to reproductive technology. George Washington Law Review, 76(6), 1772-1798.
Mason, R. M., & Hart, T. (2007). Libraries for a global networked world: Toward new educational and design strategies. The National Assembly Library Review of the National Assembly Library of the Republic of Korea, 44(341), 14-23. [Paper translated into Korean]
Moshin, J. J. (2006). On the big screen, but stuck in the closet: What Mel Brooks’ The Producers says about modern American Jewish identity and communicating the Holocaust. Journal of the Northwest Communication Association, 35, 22-45.
TeBlunthuis, N., Shaw, A., & Hill, B. M. (2018, April). Revisiting “the rise and decline” in a population of peer production projects. In Proceedings of the ACM Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems (CHI ’18). New York, NY: ACM.
Rosner, D., Shorey, S., Craft, B., & Remick, H. (2018). Making core memory: Design inquiry into gendered legacies of engineering and craftwork. In Proceedings of the ACM Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems (CHI ’18). Montreal, Canada. Top Paper Award, CHI.
Arif, A., Robinson, J. J., Stanek, S. A., Fichet, E. S., Townsend, P., Worku, Z., & Starbird, K. (2017, February). A closer look at the self-correcting crowd: Examining corrections in online rumors. In Proceedings of the 20th ACM Conference on Computer-Supported Cooperative Work & Social Computing (pp. 155-168). ACM.
Andrews, C., Fichet, E., Ding, Y., Spiro, E. S., & Starbird, K. (2016, February). Keeping up with the tweet-dashians: The impact of “official” accounts on online rumoring. In Proceedings of the 19th ACM Conference on Computer-Supported Cooperative Work & Social Computing (pp. 452-465). ACM.
Dasgupta, S., Hale, W., Monroy-Hernández, A., & Hill, B. M. (2016). Remixing as a pathway to computational thinking. In Proceedings of the 19th ACM Conference on Computer-Supported Cooperative Work & Social Computing (pp. 1438-1449). New York, NY: Association for Computing Machinery (ACM).
Kiene, C., Monroy-Hernández, A., & Hill, B. M. (2016, May). Surviving an Eternal September: How an online community managed a surge of newcomers. In Proceedings of the ACM Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems, CHI ’16 (pp. 1152-1156). New York, NY: ACM.
Archer, L. (2012). Evaluating experts: Understanding citizen assessments of technical discourse. In J. Goodwin (Ed.), Between scientists & citizens: Proceedings of a Conference at Iowa State University, June 1-2, 2012 (pp. 53-62). Ames, IA: Great Plains Society for the Study of Argumentation (GPSSA).
Schott, C. & Fesenmaier M. (Eds.) (2012). Proceedings from TEFI ’12: The 6th Annual Tourism Education Futures Institute Conference, Transformational Leadership for Tourism Education, University of Bocconi, Milan, Italy.
Pietrucci, P. (2011). From liberation to liberty: Strategic ambiguity and politicization in Berlusconi’s 1st Liberation Day speech: ‘April 25: A honor and a commitment.’ In F. van Eemeren, B. Garssen, D. Godden, & G. Mitchell (Eds.), Proceedings of the 7th conference of the International Society for the Study of Argument (ISSA), June 29 – July 2, 2010. Amsterdam, The Netherlands: Rozenberg.
Pietrucci, P. (2010). Resistance, activism, and spectacular politics to recreate community and re-appropriate citizenship in post-earthquake L’Aquila, Italy. In L. Stillman & R. Gomez (Eds.), Tales of the unexpected: Vision and reality in community informatics. Proceedings of the Informatics CIRN-DIAC Conference in Prato, Italy, October 27-29, 2010. Melbourne, Australia: Monash University.
BOOK CHAPTERS AND ENCYCLOPEDIA ENTRIES
Woolley, S. C. (2018). The political economy of bots: Theory and method in the study of social automation. In R. Kiggins (Ed.), The political economy of robots: Prospects for prosperity and peace in the automated 21st century (pp. 127-155). Palgrave Macmillan, Cham.
Adeiza, M., & Howard, P. N. (2017). New social media practices: Potential for development, democracy, and anti-democratic practices. In J. Grugel & D. Hammett (Eds.),The Palgrave Handbook of International Development (pp. 577-594). London: Palgrave Macmillan.
Barthel, M., & Moy, P. (2017). The media and the fostering of political (dis)trust. In K. Kenski and K. H. Jamieson (Eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Political Communication (pp. 581-594). New York, NY: Oxford University Press.
Bollinger, B. J. (2017). Embodying gender language: Tension in performance. In N. Gordon & L. Finley (eds.), Reflections on gender from a communication point-of-view: GenderSpectives (pp. 123-134). Newcastle upon Tyne, UK: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.
Adeiza, M., & Howard, P. N. (2016). Social media and soft power politics in Africa: Lessons from Nigeria’s #BringBackOurGirls and Kenya’s #SomeoneTellCNN. In N. Chitty, L. Ji, G. D. Rawnsley, & C. Hayden (Eds.),The Routledge Handbook of Soft Power (pp. 219-231). New York: Routledge.
Woolley, S. C., & Howard, P. N. (2016). Social media, revolution, and the rise of the political bot. In P. Robinson, P. Seib, & R. Fröhlich (Eds.), Routledge Handbook of Media, Conflict and Security (pp. 282-292). New York, NY: Routledge.
Coyer, K., & Wanstreet, R. (2015). Terms of service agreements. In R. Mansell & P. H. Ang (Eds.), The International Encyclopedia of Digital Communication and Society (Vol. 3, pp. 1005-1013). Boston, MA: John Wiley & Sons.
Lippman-Hoskins, M. (2015). Glee and “Born this Way”. In B. C. Johnson & D. K. Faill (Eds.), Glee and new directions for social change (pp. 111-122). Rotterdam, The Netherlands: Sense Publishers.
McClearen, J. (2015). Gladiator in a suit? Scandal’s Olivia Pope and the post-identity regulation of physical agency. In K. Silva & K. Mendes (Eds.), Feminist erasures: Challenging backlash culture (pp. 150-163). London, UK: Palgrave Macmillan.
Yaqub, M. M., & Silova, I. (2015). Remixing riot: The reappropriation of Pussy Riot through user-generated imagery across the Russian Internet. In I. Epstein (Ed.), The whole world is texting (pp. 115-136). Rotterdam, The Netherlands: Sense Publishers.
Hussain, M. M., & Howard, P. N. (2014). Information technology and the limited states of the Arab Spring. In S. Livingston & G. Walter-Drop (Eds.), Bits and atoms: Information and communication technology in areas of limited statehood (pp. 17-29). Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.
Moy, P., & Hussain, M. M. (2014). Media and public opinion in a fragmented society. In W. Donsbach, C. T. Salmon, and Y. Tsfati (Eds.), The spiral of silence: New perspectives on communication and public opinion (pp. 92-100). New York, NY: Routledge.
Moy, P., Johnson, C. N., & Barthel, M. L. (2014). Entertaining and emotional elements in political coverage. In C. Reinemann (Ed.), Political communication (Series Handbooks of Communication Science, Vol. 18) (pp. 409-426). Berlin, Germany: de Gruyter Mouton.
Neumann, R., & Coe, K. (2014). Using a mixed approach to content analysis: The case of apologetic rhetoric in the modern presidency. In A. N. Valdivia & F. Darling-Wolf (Eds.), The International Encyclopedia of Media Studies: Research Methods in Media Studies (Vol. 7) (pp. 277-302). Malden, MA: Wiley-Blackwell.
Parks, M. R., & Faw, M. H. (2014). Relationships among relationships: Interpersonal communication in social networks. In C. R. Berger (Ed.), Interpersonal communication (Series Handbooks of Communication Science, Vol. 6) (pp. 395-418). Berlin, Germany: de Gruyter Mouton.
Woolley, S. C. (2014). Spammers, scammers, and trolls: Political bot manipulation. In S. P. Gangadharan, V. Eubanks, & S. Barocas (Eds.), Data and discrimination: Collected essays (pp. 42-47). Open Technology Institute.
Yaqub, M. M. (2014). (Re)learning Ukrainian: Language myths and cultural corrections in the literacy primers of post-Soviet Ukraine. In J. Williams (Ed.), (Re)constructing memory: School textbooks and the imagination of the nation (pp. 221-246). Rotterdam, The Netherlands: Sense Publishers.
Moy, P., Xenos, M., & Hussain, M. M. (2013). News and political entertainment effects on democratic citizenship. In A. N. Valdivia & E. Scharrer (Ed.), The International Encyclopedia of Media Studies: Media Effects/Media Psychology (Vol. 5) (pp. 868-889). Malden, MA: Wiley-Blackwell.
Nielsen, C. (2013). Same news, different narrative: How the Latina/o-oriented press tells stories of social identity. In D. Lasorsa & A. Rodriguez (Eds.), Identity and media: New agendas in communication (pp. 43-61). New York, NY: Routledge.
Bennett, W. L., Freelon, D., Hussain, M. M., & Wells, C. (2012). Digital media and youth engagement. In H. A. Semetko & M. Scammell (Eds.), The SAGE handbook of political communication (pp. 127-140). Los Angeles, CA: Sage Publications.
Davis, D. C., Lippman, M. B., Tougas, J. A., & Morris, T. W. (2012). Face-Off: Different ways identity is privileged through Facebook. In C. Cunningham (Ed.), Social networking and impression management: self-presentation in the digital age (pp. 61-84). Lanham, MA: Lexington Books.
Howard, P. N., & Hussain, M. M. (2012). Digital media and the Arab Spring. In L. Diamond & M. F. Plattner (Eds.), Liberation technology: Social media and the struggle for democracy (pp. 110-123). Baltimore, MD: The Johns Hopkins University Press.
Hussain, M. M., & Howard, P. N. (2012). Opening closed regimes: Civil society, information infrastructure, and political Islam. In E. Anduiza, M. Jensen, & L. Jorba (Eds.), Digital media and political engagement worldwide: A comparative study (pp. 200-220). New York, NY: Cambridge University Press.
Beam, R. A., & Meeks, L. (2011). “So many stories, so little time”: The changing professional environment. In W. Lowery & P. Gade (Eds.), Changing the news: The forces shaping journalism in uncertain times (pp. 230-248). New York: Routledge.
Moshin, J. J., & Jackson, R. L. II (2011). Inscribing racial bodies and relieving responsibility: Examining racial politics in Crash. In M. G. Lacey & K. A. Ono (Eds.), Critical rhetorics of race (pp. 214-232). New York, NY: New York University Press.
Moy, P., & Hussain, M. M. (2011). Media influences on political trust and engagement. In R. Y. Shapiro & L. R. Jacobs (Eds.), The Oxford handbook of American public opinion and the media (pp. 220-235). Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.
Neumann, R., & Coe, K. (2011). The rhetoric in the modern presidency: A quantitative assessment. In J. A. Edwards & D. Weiss (Eds.), The rhetoric of American exceptionalism: Critical essays (pp. 11-30). Jefferson, NC: McFarland & Co.
Bennett, W. L., Freelon, D. G., & Wells, C. (2010). Changing citizen identity and the rise of a participatory media culture. In L. Sherrod, J. Torney-Purta & C. Flanagan (Eds.), Handbook of Research on Civic Engagement in Youth (pp. 393-424). Hoboken, NJ: Wiley.
Jackson, R. L. II & Moshin, J. J. (2010). Identity and difference: Race and the necessity of the discriminating subject. In T. K. Nakayama & R. T. Halualani (Eds.), The Handbook of Critical International Communication Studies (pp. 348-363). Malden, MA: Wiley-Blackwell.
Vats, A. (2010). Civic engagement through policy debate: Possibilities for transformation. In A. D. Louden (Ed.), Navigating opportunity: Policy debate in the 21st century (pp. 242-249). New York, NY: International Debate Education Association.
Moshin, J. J., & Jackson II, R. L. (2009). Constructing, negotiating, and communicating Jewish identity in America. In L. A. Samovar & R. E. Porter (Eds.), Intercultural communication: A reader (12th edition, pp. 70-79). Boston, MA: Wadsworth Cengage Learning.
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Jackson, R. L. II & Moshin, J. J. (2008). Scripting Jewishness within the satire The Hebrew Hammer. In K. Glenister-Roberts & R. Arnette (Eds.), Communication ethics: Cosmopolitanism and provinciality (pp. 187-212). New York: Peter Lang.
Stone, L. & Hart, T. (2008). Semiotic mediation in literacy practices: Private speech in context. In R. Alanen & S. Pöyhönen (Eds.), Language in action: Vygotsky and Leontievian legacy today (pp. 280-307). Newcastle upon Tyne, UK: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.
BOOK REVIEWS AND OTHER PUBLICATIONS
TeBlunthuis, N. (2018). [Review of Helen Margetts, Peter John, Scott Hale and Taha Yasseri, Political Turbulence]. Journal of Information Technology & Politics, 15(1), 1-2.
Neumann, R. (2017). [Review of Finn Brunton and Helen Nissenbaum, Obfuscation: A user’s guide for privacy and protest]. New Media & Society, 19(1), 154-156.
Bollinger, B. J. (2016). [Review of Whitney Phillips, This is why we can’t have nice things: Mapping the relationship between online trolling and mainstream culture]. Journal of Communication, 66, E1-E3.
Calderwood, K. J. (2016). [Review of Eszter Hargittai and Christian Sandvig, Digital research confidential: The secrets of studying behavior online]. New Media & Society, 18(11), 2802-2803.
Howard, P. N., Kollanyi, B., & Woolley, S. C. (2016). Bots and automation over Twitter during the U.S. election. Comprop Data Memo. Oxford, UK: Project on Computational Propaganda.
Howard, P. N., Kollanyi, B., & Woolley, S. C. (2016). Bots and automation over Twitter during the third U.S. presidential debate. Comprop Data Memo. Oxford, UK: Project on Computational Propaganda.
Howard, P. N., Kollanyi, B., & Woolley, S. C. (2016). Bots and automation over Twitter during the second U.S. presidential debate. Comprop Data Memo. Oxford, UK: Project on Computational Propaganda.
Howard, P. N., Shorey, S., Woolley, S. C., & Guo, M. (2016). Creativity and critique: Gap analysis of support for critical research on big data. Comprop Research Note. Oxford, UK: Project on Computational Propaganda.
Kollanyi, B., Howard, P. N., & Woolley, S. C. (2016). Bots and automation over Twitter during the first U.S. presidential debate. Comprop Data Memo. Oxford, UK: Project on Computational Propaganda.
Kubler, K. (2016). [Review of Frank Pasquale, The Black Box Society: The secret algorithms that control money and information]. Information, Communication & Society, 19(12), 1727-1728.
Swan, A. L. (2016). [Review of Howard Rosenbaum and Madelyn R. Sanfilippo, Online trolling and its perpetrators: Under the cyberbridge]. Media, Culture & Society, 39(2), 298-300.
Swan, A. L. (2016). [Review of Joseph M. Reagle Jr., Reading the comments: Likers, haters, and manipulators at the bottom of the web]. International Journal of Communication, 10, 1677-1680.
Neumann, R. (2015). [Review of Zohar Kampf and Tamar Liebes, Transforming media coverage of violent conflicts: The new face of war]. Political Communication, 32(1), 177-179.
Barthel, M. L. (2013). [Review of Gordon Calleja, In-Game]. Information, Communication & Society, 16(5), 833-835.
Hussain, M. M. (2013). [Review of Nivien Saleh, Third world citizens and the information technology revolution]. Perspectives on Politics, 11(3), 985-986.
Hussain, M. M. (2013). [Review of Philip Seib, Real-time diplomacy: Politics and power in the social media era]. International Journal of Communication, 7, 871-873.
Mead, M. A. (2011). [Review of Aneta Pavlenko, Multilingualism in post-Soviet countries]. European Education, 43(1), 95-98.
Moy, P., & Pietrucci, P. (2011). [Review of Gianpietro Mazzoleni & Anna Sfardini, Politica pop: Da “Porta a porta” a “L’isola dei famosi” [Pop politics: From “door to door” to “island of the famous”]. International Journal of Public Opinion Research, 23(1), 114–116.
Nielsen, C. (2011). Moving mass communication scholarship beyond binaries: A call for intersectionality as theory and method. Media Report to Women, 39(1), 6-12.
Barthel, M. L. (2010). [Review of Marwan M. Kraidy, Reality television and Arab politics: Contention in public life]. International Journal of Communication, 4, 808-809.
Hall, M. H. (2010). [Review of Nicholas A. Christakis and James H. Fowler, Connected: The surprising power of our social networks and how they shape our lives]. Mass Communication and Society, 13, 338–340.
Hussain, M. M. (2010). [Review of Elisabeth Eide, Risto Kunelius and Angela Phillips (Eds.), Transnational Media Events: The Mohammed Cartoons and the Imagined Clash of Civilizations]. Global Media Journal, 10(17), 1-4.
Murty, M. (2009). [Review of Jane Rhodes, Framing the Black Panthers: The spectacular rise of a Black Power icon]. The Black Scholar, 39(3-4), 68-69.
Murty, M. (2009). [Review of Kenneth W. Cimino, Gay conservatives: Group consciousness and assimilation]. Journal of GLBT Family Studies, 5(1-2), 183-185.
Celeste, M. (2008). [Review of Katherine Cramer Walsh, Talking about race: Community dialogues and the politics of difference]. Journal of Communication Inquiry, 32(3), 311-313.
Wanstreet, R. (2018, March 8). America’s farmers are becoming prisoners to agriculture’s technological revolution. Motherboard. Available at https://motherboard.vice.com/en_us/article/a34pp4/john-deere-tractor-hacking-big-data-surveillance
Monaco, N., & Woolley, S. (2017, September 6). Tech companies automate autocratic media in China around the world. TechCrunch. Available at https://techcrunch.com/2017/09/06/tech-companies-automate-autocratic-media-in-china-around-the-world/
Hwang, T., & Woolley, S. (2017, June 2). The most important lesson from the dust-up over Trump’s fake Twitter followers. Slate. Available at http://www.slate.com/articles/technology/future_tense/2017/06/the_lesson_of_the_dust_up_over_trump_s_fake_twitter_followers.html
Fesenmaier, M. (2017, April 22). Hard-working immigrant stereotype brings pressure. The News Tribune. Available at http://www.thenewstribune.com/opinion/article146070669.html
Guilbeault, D., & Woolley, S. (2016, November 1). How Twitter bots are shaping the election. The Atlantic. Available at https://www.theatlantic.com/technology/archive/2016/11/election-bots/506072/
Pan, L. (2016, February 26). Tea leaf nation: Why China isn’t hosting Syrian refugees. Foreign Policy. Available at http://foreignpolicy.com/2016/02/26/china-host-syrian-islam-refugee-crisis-migrant/
Woolley, S., & Howard, P. N. (2016, May 15). Bots unite to automate the presidential election. Wired. Available at: https://www.wired.com/2016/05/twitterbots-2/
Shorey, S. (2016, February 24). What is it like to be a bot? Data & Society: Points. Available at https://points.datasociety.net/what-is-it-like-to-be-bot-a1f8d8f3a5e4
Woolley, S., boyd, d., … Shorey, S. et al. (2016, February 23). How to think about bots, a botifesto. Motherboard. Available at http://motherboard.vice.com/read/how-to-think-about-bots