The Participatory Communication Research (PCR) section of the International Association for Media and Communication Research (IAMCR) successfully hosted a seminar, titled, Imagine Europe, on the 19th October 2017, in Roskilde, Denmark.
The Communication Policy & Technology Section has announced the winners of its Best Paper Award for Cartagena, 2017. This year the main award was presented to Ghalia Abu-Kaf, Amit M. Schejter and Muhammad Abu Jafar, and an emerging scholar award to Félix Tréguer.
In this page we are collecting links to videos, photos, articles and other information about the IAMCR 2017 conference in Cartagena, Colombia.
An update has been made to the IAMCR statement on Catalonia published on 5 October. The update clarifes the scope of IAMCR statements and the role of the Clearinghouse on Public Statements.
The Participatory Communication Research section of IAMCR is pleased to report that registration for its one-day open seminar titled, Imagine Europe is now open. The event will be held on October 19, 2017 at the Byens Hus, Roskilde, Denmark between 9AM-5PM.
As the new academic year begins for many, we are reminded of the 5,717 academics from 117 universities in Turkey who have been fired since July 2016. Only 140 of them have been reinstated in their jobs.
The Participatory Communication Research (PCR) section of the International Association for Media and Communication Research (IAMCR) successfully hosted a seminar, titled, Imagine Europe, on the 19th October 2017, in Roskilde, Denmark.
The Communication Policy & Technology Section has announced the winners of its Best Paper Award for Cartagena, 2017. This year the main award was presented to Ghalia Abu-Kaf, Amit M. Schejter and Muhammad Abu Jafar, and an emerging scholar award to Félix Tréguer.
In this page we are collecting links to videos, photos, articles and other information about the IAMCR 2017 conference in Cartagena, Colombia.
An update has been made to the IAMCR statement on Catalonia published on 5 October. The update clarifes the scope of IAMCR statements and the role of the Clearinghouse on Public Statements.
The Participatory Communication Research section of IAMCR is pleased to report that registration for its one-day open seminar titled, Imagine Europe is now open. The event will be held on October 19, 2017 at the Byens Hus, Roskilde, Denmark between 9AM-5PM.
As the new academic year begins for many, we are reminded of the 5,717 academics from 117 universities in Turkey who have been fired since July 2016. Only 140 of them have been reinstated in their jobs.

IAMCR books

Networks, Movements and Technopolitics in Latin America 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 movement and presents original research about contemporary experiences of Latin American movements and politics in several different countries.

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

Edited by Yoel Cohen

- A key question on this book is how the media, the political system, the religions themselves, the culture, and the economy influence how religion is reported in different countries..

Edited by Monroe Price and Nicole Stremlau

- The essays on this book seek to identify alternative approaches to the role of speech and expression in the organization of societies as well as efforts to shape the broader global information society.

By Christian Fuchs

- This book delves into new political-economic structures as expressed through political communication to explain the rise of authoritarian capitalism, nationalism and right-wing ideology throughout the world.

By Renée Barnes

- Drawing on a broad range of research including that from media and cultural studies, psychology and anthropology, this book provides a method for interpreting online comments’ role in society.