- Inbunden (Hardback)
- Antal sidor
- black and white 42 Tables 36 Line drawings, black and white 30 Halftones black and white
- 36 Line drawings, black and white; 30 Halftones, black and white; 42 Tables, black and white
- 249 x 178 x 36 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 1112 g
Du kanske gillar
Science of Yoga
Can't Hurt Me
The Routledge Companion to Social Media and Politics2749
Social media are now widely used for political protests, campaigns, and communication in developed and developing nations, but available research has not yet paid sufficient attention to experiences beyond the US and UK. This collection tackles this imbalance head-on, compiling cutting-edge research across six continents to provide a comprehensive, global, up-to-date review of recent political uses of social media. Drawing together empirical analyses of the use of social media by political movements and in national and regional elections and referenda, The Routledge Companion to Social Media and Politics presents studies ranging from Anonymous and the Arab Spring to the Greek Aganaktismenoi, and from South Korean presidential elections to the Scottish independence referendum. The book is framed by a selection of keystone theoretical contributions, evaluating and updating existing frameworks for the social media age.
- Skickas inom 10-15 vardagar.
- Gratis frakt inom Sverige över 199 kr för privatpersoner.
KundrecensionerHar du läst boken? Sätt ditt betyg »
Fler böcker av författarna
Recensioner i media
"Comprehensive and definitive, this is an outstanding book that provides a panoramic view of politics in an era of social media. From the Mediterranean to East Asia to Oceania, from Scandinavia to sub-Sahara Africa to Latin America, the volume as a whole is truly global, yet with nuanced regional and national analyses in each chapter. Theoretically informed, the research presented here breaks new empirical grounds using latest digital methods. The result is a milestone for our collective understanding of new media technology and comparative politics in the twenty-first century." -Jack Linchuan Qiu, The Chinese University of Hong Kong "This book brings together top scholars from across disciplines and across the globe to examine social media use in a variety of political systems and for distinct purposes. It is required reading for anyone interested in understanding the many ways that digital communication technologies now are used in political life." -Jennifer Stromer-Galley, Syracuse University "The strength of this collection is in its diversity of international and theoretical perspectives, which make it a valuable resource providing a contemporary overview of this quickly expanding area of political communication research." -Caroline Fisher, Australian Journalism Review
Axel Bruns is an Australian Research Council Future Fellow and Professor in the Digital Media Research Centre at Queensland University of Technology in Brisbane, Australia. Gunn Enli is Professor of Media Studies and Head of the Research Project "Social Media and Election Campaigns" (SAC) at the Department of Media and Communication, University of Oslo. Eli Skogerbo is Professor in Media Studies and Co-Head of the Political Communication Research Group at the Department of Media and Communication, University of Oslo. Anders Olof Larsson is Postdoctoral Fellow at the Department of Media and Communication at the University of Oslo. Christian Christensen is Professor of Journalism at Stockholm University.
IntroductionAxel Bruns, Gunn Enli, Eli Skogerbo, Anders Olof Larsson, and Christian Christensen PART I: THEORIES OF SOCIAL MEDIA AND POLITICS Politics in the Age of Hybrid Media: Power, Systems, and Media Logics Andrew Chadwick, James Dennis, and Amy P. Smith Network Media Logic: Some Conceptual Considerations Ulrike Klinger and Jakob Svensson Where There Is Social Media There Is Politics Karine Nahon Is Habermas on Twitter? Social Media and the Public Sphere Axel Bruns and Tim Highfield Third Space, Social Media and Everyday Political Talk Todd Graham, Scott Wright, and Dan Jackson Tipping the Balance of Power: Social Media and the Transformation of Political Journalism Marcel Broersma and Todd Graham Agenda-Setting Revisited: Social Media in Mainstream Journalism Eli Skogerbo, Axel Bruns, Andrew Quodling, and Thomas Ingebretsen "Trust Me, I Am Authentic!": Authenticity Illusions in Social Media Politics Gunn Enli How to Speak the Truth on Social Media: An Inquiry into Post-Dialectical Information Environments Mercedes Bunz PART II: POLITICAL MOVEMENTS All Politics Is Local: Anonymous and the Steubenville/Maryville Rape Cases Christian Christensen Social Media Accounts of the Spanish Indignados Camilo Cristancho and Eva Anduiza Every Crisis Is a Digital Opportunity: The Aganaktismenoi Movement's Use of Social Media and the Emergence of Networked Solidarity in Greece Yannis Theocharis Social Media Use during Political Crises: The Case of the Gezi Protests in Turkey Lemi Baruh and Hayley Watson Structures of Feeling, Storytelling, and Social Media: The Case of #Egypt Zizi Papacharissi and Stacy Blasiola The Importance of 'Social' in Social Media: The Lessons from Iran Gholam Khiabany Digital Knives Are Still Knives: The Affordances of Social Media for a Repressed Opposition against an Entrenched Authoritarian Regime in Azerbaijan Katy E. Pearce and Farid Guliyev Social Media and Social Movements: Weak Publics, the Online Space, Spatial Relations and Collective Action in Singapore Natalie Pang and Debbie Goh Social Media and Civil Society Actions in India Rajesh Kumar Cyberactivism in China: Empowerment, Control, and Beyond Rongbin Han Voicing Discontent in South Korea: Origins and Channels of Online Civic Movements Maurice Vergeer and Se Jung Park Nationalist and Anti-Fascist Movements in Social Media Christina Neumayer PART III: POLITICAL CAMPAIGNS From Emerging to Established? A Comparison of Twitter Use during Swedish Election Campaigns in 2010 and 2014 Anders Olof Larsson and Hallvard Moe Social Media in the UK Election Campaigns 2008-14: Experimentation, Innovation and Convergence Darren G. Lilleker, Nigel Jackson, and Karolina Koc-Michalska Compulsory Voting, Encouraged Tweeting? Australian Elections and Social Media Tim Highfield and Axel Bruns Not Just a Face(book) in the Crowd: Candidates' Use of Facebook during the Danish 2011 Parliamentary Election Campaign Morten Skovsgaard and Arjen Van Dalen Social Media Incumbent Advantage: Barack Obama's and Mitt Romney's Tweets in the 2012 US Presidential Election Campaign Gunn Enli and Anya Naper The 2012 French Presidential Campaign: First Steps into the Political Twittersphere Francoise Papa and Jean-Marc Francony The Emergence of Social Media Politics in South Korea: The Case of the 2012 Presidential Election Lars Willnat and Young Min Interactions between Different Language Communities on Twitter during the 2012 Presidential Election in Taiwan Yu-Chung Cheng and Pai-lin Chen Social Media Use in the German Election Campaign 2013 Christian Nuernbergk, Jennifer Wladarsch, Julia Neubarth, and Christoph Neuberger Comparing Facebook and Twitter during the 2013 General Election in Italy Luca Rossi and Mario Orefice Social Medi