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Members' books

In this section we announce recently published books by IAMCR members to the IAMCR community. If you are a member of IAMCR and would like to have your recent book listed, send us a message...


dited by Andreas Hepp, Andreas Breiter and Uwe Hasebrink - This open access volume assesses the influence of our changing media environment.
By Lars Willnat, David H. Weaver and G. Cleveland Wilhoit - This survey of journalists updates the findings from previous studies and asks new questions about the impact of new technologies and social media in the newsroom.
Edited by John C. Pollock, Morton Winston - This collection of studies explores the impact of new digital technology and activism on the production of human rights messages.
Edited by Ilija Tomanić Trivundža, Hannu Nieminen, Nico Carpentier and Josef Trappel - This book explores current debates about media, power and change from a wide variety of critical approaches and traditions.
Edited by Victor Pickard and Guobin Yang - This book assembles essays by leading scholars and activists to provide case studies of feminist, technological, and political interventions during different historical periods and at local, national, and global levels.
By Massimo Ragnedda - This book explores the ways in which online activities and digital skills vary according to crucial sociological dimensions, explaining these in concrete terms in relation to the dynamics of social class, social status and power.
By John Lent and Xu Ying - The definitive book about cartoons, picture books, comics, and animation in mainland China.
By Shakuntala Banaji - This book illuminates the experiences, practices and contexts in which children and young people in diverse locations across India encounter, make, or make meaning from media in the course of their everyday lives.
By Jairo Lugo-Ocando - A compelling and informed text, this book will be of interest to scholars and students of criminology and journalism alike.
By Vincent Mosco - This timely book explores this potential as both a reality on the horizon and a myth that inspires a new religion of technology.

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