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Michael Sorkin, Deen SharpInbunden
Handbook of Digital Politics2069
Politics continues to evolve in the digital era, spurred in part by the accelerating pace of technological development. This cutting-edge Handbook includes the very latest research on the relationship between digital information, communication technologies and politics. Written by leading scholars in the field, the chapters explore in seven parts: theories of digital politics, government and policy, collective action and civic engagement, political talk, journalism, internet governance and new frontiers in digital politics research. The contributors focus on the politics behind the implementation of digital technologies in society today. All students in the fields of politics, media and communication studies, journalism, science and sociology will find this book to be a useful resource in their studies. Political practitioners seeking digital strategies, as well as web and other digital practitioners wanting to know more about political applications for their work will also find this book to be of interest. Contributors include: E. Amna, N. Anstead, N. Benn, W.L. Bennett, C. Birchall, L. Bode, A. Bruns, S. Coleman, N. Couldry, K.B. Culver, P. Dahlgren, E. Dubois, W.H. Dutton, S. Edgerly, D. Freelon, C. Fuchs, S. Gonzalez-Bailon, T. Graham, T. Hall, A. Hanna, T. Highfield, F. Hirzalla, Y. Kim, D. Kreiss, T. Mcafee, G. Moss, B. O'Loughlin, K. Parry, R. Petchler, J. Schradie, A. Segerberg, D.V. Shah, K. Thorson, N. Thurman, E. Vraga, C. Wells, S. Wright, M.A. Xenos, J. Yang, L. van Zoonen
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'Coleman and Freelon have deftly edited a series of essays that help us transition to the next big thing in political communication - an internet connecting many people over many kinds of devices making large volumes of data. Digital politics is no longer so much about what happens in your browser, but about what happens when your devices talk to each other on their own. This collection helps us get ready to understand the new infrastructure of political life.' --Philip N. Howard, University of Washington'The Handbook of Digital Politics edited by Stephen Coleman and Deen Freelon is an incredibly rich and outstanding collection of essays on the ideologies, theories and methodologies that currently inspire the field of political science and communication. The editors brilliantly succeed in guiding us through this fascinating world - avoiding any rhetoric, or either a dystopian or utopian perspective on the subject. The articles collected here represent the golden section of the contemporary debate on digital politics.' --Leopoldina Fortunati, Head of the Ph.D program in Multimedia Communication, University of Udine, Italy
Edited by Stephen Coleman, Professor of Political Communication, School of Media and Communication, University of Leeds, UK and Deen Freelon, Associate Professor, UNC School of Media and Journalism, US
Contents: 1. Introduction: Conceptualising Digital Politics Stephen Coleman and Deen Freelon PART I THEORIZING DIGITAL POLITICS 2. The Internet as a Civic Space Peter Dahlgren 3. The Social Foundations of Future Digital Politics Nick Couldry 4. The Fifth Estate: A Rising Force of Pluralistic Accountability William H. Dutton and Elizabeth Dubois 5. Silicon Valley Ideology and Class Inequality: A Virtual Poll Tax on Digital Politics Jen Schradie PART II GOVERNMENT AND POLICY 6. Online Voting Advice Applications: Foci, Findings and Future of an Emerging Research Field Fadi Hirzalla and Liesbet van Zoonen 7. Internet Voting: The State of the Debate Thad Hall 8. Digital Campaigning Daniel Kreiss 9. e-Petitions Scott Wright 10. Argumentation Tools for Digital Politics: Addressing the Challenge of Deliberation in Democracies Neil Benn PART III COLLECTIVE ACTION AND CIVIC ENGAGEMENT 11. The Logic of Connective Action: Digital Media and The Personalization of Contentious Politics W. Lance Bennett and Alexandra Segerberg 12. Youth Civic Engagement Chris Wells, Emily Vraga, Kjerstin Thorson, Stephanie Edgerly and Leticia Bode 13. Internet Use and Political Engagement in Youth Yunhwan Kim and Erik Amna PART IV POLITICAL TALK 14. Everyday Political Talk in the Internet-Based Public Sphere Todd Graham 15. Creating Spaces for Online Deliberation Christopher Birchall and Stephen Coleman 16. Computational Approaches to Online Political Expression: Rediscovering a "Science of the Social" Dhavan V. Shah, Kathleen Bartzen Culver, Alex Hanna, Timothy Mcafee, and JungHwan Yang 17. Two-screen Politics: Evidence, Theory and Challenges Nick Anstead and Ben O'Loughlin PART V JOURNALISM 18. From News Blogs to News on Twitter: Gatewatching and Collaborative News Curation Axel Bruns and Tim Highfield 19. Research on the Political Implications of Political Entertainment Michael A. Xenos 20. Journalism, Gatekeeping and Interactivity Neil Thurman PART VI INTERNET GOVERNANCE 21. Internet Governance, Rights and Democratic Legitimacy Giles Moss 22. Social Media Surveillance Christian Fuchs PART VII EXPANDING THE FRONTIERS OF DIGITAL POLITICS RESEARCH 23. Visibility and Visualities: 'Ways of Seeing' Politics in the Digital Media Environment Katy Parry 24. Automated Content Analysis of Online Political Communication Ross Petchler and Sandra Gonzalez-Bailon 25. On the Cutting Edge of Big Data: Digital Politics Research in the Social Computing Literature Deen Freelon Index