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This is your weekly Journalism Research News recap.
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News stories published between 25.11. and 1.12.2017.
US journalists avoid suggesting solutions to crises
American journalists fear that reporting on possible solutions to crises could make them seem biased, Lauren Kogen, of Temple University, writes. Kogen interviewed 19 American journalists and editors who have been reporting on famine in Africa.
Why and how do Singaporeans share news?
There are two main types of news-sharing behaviour, Debbie Goh, Richard Ling, Liuyu Huang and Doris Liew found: sharing “actionable news” and “phatic” sharing.
Layout designers and sub-editors design the news
Sub-editors hold a position of substantial power, as they are the ‘final frontier’ before news reaches the reader, write Astrid Vandendaele, studying a Belgian newspaper.
The professional identity of journalists who work across media cultures
Growing media practitioner mobility, as well as the migration of transnational media corporations across borders and media cultures, gives rise to new questions about how journalistic professionalism travels, write Mei Li and Naren Chitty.
The lack of diversity in UK’s media remains
In a report for the United Kingdom’s National Council for the Training of Journalists, Mark Spilsbury explores the reasons for why there is a lack of diversity within the British media. The report looks at various studies and statistics concerning UK media and higher education.
Deciding which news to trust among competing narratives in Ukraine
Joanna Szostek investigated how Ukrainian people decide where to get their news and what to believe. The author gathered 30 audio-diaries and in-depth interviews with adults living in the Odesa Region in 2016.
What moves journalism students to study journalism in Serbia?
Ivanka Pjesivac examines intrinsic and extrinsic motivations of students at four main journalism programs in Serbia.
Lessons from online newspapers from the early days of the web
Matthew S. Weber, Katherine Ognyanova and Allie Kosterich studied the patterns of hyperlinking to explain how online newspapers adapted to new technologies between 1996 and 2000.
Research of November 2017
All journalism-related articles and reports from November 2017, updated a couple of times per week. Currently has 102 entries.

Calls for papers published between 25.11. and 1.12.2017.
10.1.2018 | Media and war
15.12. | Challenging and critiquing “reality” in journalism
20.1. | ICMC 2018 in Abu Dhabi
15.1. | Implications and consequences for environmental communication
7.12. | Second Symposium of the Society for Media History
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New publications between 25.11. and 1.12.2017.

Death Makes the News – How the Media Censor and Display the Dead

  • Written by Jessica M. Fishman
  • Published by NYU Press
  • 336 pages

Drones: Media Discourse & The Public Imagination

  • Written by Kevin Howley
  • Published by Peter Lang
  • 284 pages

In Search of Belonging: Latinas, Media, and Citizenship

  • Written by Jillian M. Báez
  • Published by University of Illinois Press
  • 202 pages

Networked News, Racial Divides: How Power and Privilege Shape Public Discourse in Progressive Communities

  • Written by Sue Robinson
  • Published by Cambridge University Press

Peace Through Media

  • Written by Leara D. Rhodes
  • Published by Peter Lang
  • 202 pages

Poor News: Media Discourses of Poverty in Times of Austerity

  • Written by Steven Harkins & Jairo Lugo-Ocando
  • Published by Rowman & Littlefield
  • 236 pages

The Media, Journalism and Democracy

  • Edited by Margaret Scammell and Holli Semetko
  • Published by Routledge
  • 482 pages

The SAGE Handbook of Social Media

  • Edited by Jean Burgess, Alice Marwick and Thomas Poell
  • Published by Sage
  • 662 pages
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