IAMCR is deeply concerned by moves to compromise the independence of Australia's research grant process and embed political interference.
IAMCR invites the submission of abstracts of papers and proposals for panels for IAMCR 2019, to be held from 7 to 11 July, 2019 at the Complutense University of Madrid, Spain. The deadline for submission is 8 February 2019.
The Communication Policy and Technology Section has announced the winners of its 2018 best paper award and the CPT/Internet Policy Review award. Congratulations to Preeti Raghunath, University of Hyderabad (India) and Guy T. Hoskins, York University (Canada).
IAMCR calls on Hungarian authorities to withdraw a decree denying accreditation for Gender Studies programmes. IAMCR says the measure will "suppress valuable training" and "have a chilling effect on freedom of inquiry and freedom of expression".
IAMCR recently became a founding member of the “Global Alliance for Social and Behaviour Change Communication – Building Informed and Engaged Societies”, a new network with a mission to: “Advance the scale, quality, impact, and sustainability of communication for development, media for development, social change, and behavioural change strategies.”
Denis McQuail, a truly foundational figure in our field, passed away in June 2017. A special session was held a year later, at IAMCR's 2018 conference, to formally acknowledge and celebrate his scholarly work, his notable character, and his enduring contribution to media and communications research.
IAMCR is deeply concerned by moves to compromise the independence of Australia's research grant process and embed political interference.
IAMCR invites the submission of abstracts of papers and proposals for panels for IAMCR 2019, to be held from 7 to 11 July, 2019 at the Complutense University of Madrid, Spain. The deadline for submission is 8 February 2019.
The Communication Policy and Technology Section has announced the winners of its 2018 best paper award and the CPT/Internet Policy Review award. Congratulations to Preeti Raghunath, University of Hyderabad (India) and Guy T. Hoskins, York University (Canada).
IAMCR calls on Hungarian authorities to withdraw a decree denying accreditation for Gender Studies programmes. IAMCR says the measure will "suppress valuable training" and "have a chilling effect on freedom of inquiry and freedom of expression".
IAMCR recently became a founding member of the “Global Alliance for Social and Behaviour Change Communication – Building Informed and Engaged Societies”, a new network with a mission to: “Advance the scale, quality, impact, and sustainability of communication for development, media for development, social change, and behavioural change strategies.”
Denis McQuail, a truly foundational figure in our field, passed away in June 2017. A special session was held a year later, at IAMCR's 2018 conference, to formally acknowledge and celebrate his scholarly work, his notable character, and his enduring contribution to media and communications research.

IAMCR books

Edited by Francisco Sierra and Tommaso Gravante, this is the 7th book in the Palgrave/ IAMCR Series Global Transformations in Media and Communication Research. It explores the impact of digital culture on politics, participation and social movements with original research about contemporary experiences in Latin America.

Edited by Sergio Sparviero, Corinna Peil and Gabriele Balbi, this is the 6th book in the Palgrave/ IAMCR Series Global Transformations in Media and Communication Research. It explores different meanings of media convergence and deconvergence, and reconsiders them in critical and innovative ways.

Members' books

Muhammad Jameel Yusha'u has written a ground-breaking book that offers fresh perspectives on the character and role of the African media in covering corruption scandals.

Jennifer Rauch's Slow Media will ultimately help readers understand the complex and surprising relationships between everyday media choices, human well-being, and the natural world.

Sabina Mihelj & Simon Huxtable delve into the fascinating world of television under communism, using it to test a new framework for comparative media analysis

By Arne Hintz, Lina Dencik & Karin Wahl-Jorgensen. This book offers a new understanding of citizenship in an age defined by data collection and processing.