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...

By Sandra Ristovska, this book examines how human rights organizations are seeking to professionalize video activism through video production, verification standards, and training.
Edited by Ana Cristina Suzina, this book reflects on the epistemological roots of Popular Communication, and how those roots give rise to a research method, a pedagogy, and a practice, from decolonial perspectives.
Edited By Lutz Peschke, this book contributes to the discourse about science communication strategies from different perspectives.
Edited by Loreto Corredoira, Ignacio Bel Mallen and Rodrigo Cetina Presuel, this book delivers an extensive review of the challenges facing modern communication rights.
By Eno Akpabio, this book covers African communication systems, discussing modes and forms of communication across West, East and Southern Africa and comparing them with traditional and new media.
Edited By Abiodun Salawu, this volume considers why the African language press is unstable and what can be done to develop quality African language journalism into a sustainable business.
Edited by Edson C. Tandoc Jr., Joy Jenkins, Ryan J Thomas and Oscar Westlund, this collection examines critical incidents journalists have faced across different media contexts, exploring how journalists and other key actors negotiate various aspects of their work.
Edited by Maria B. Marron, this book argues that, although women’s experiences under misogyny are by no means universal, patriarchal social and institutional systems facilitate gender-based hostility across the globe.
By Nirit Weiss-Blatt, this book provides an in-depth analysis of the evolution of tech journalism. It illuminates the profound changes in the power dynamics between the media and the tech giants it covers.
By Ishani Mukherjee and Maggie Griffith Williams, this book draws on existing scholarship on global movements and intercultural communication in cinema to analyze six cross-cultural films.
In this book, Lance Bennett challenges readers to consider how best to approach the environmental crisis by changing how we think about the relationships between environment, economy, and democracy.
Edited By Chin-Chung Chao and Louisa Ha, this book is an interdisciplinary anthology grounded in scholarly research that offers a concise but in-depth examination and exposition of leadership that helps readers better grasp the basics of the various aspects of Asian leadership.
Edited By Daya Kishan Thussu and Kaarle Nordenstreng, this collection makes a significant intervention in the ongoing debates about comparative communication research and thus contributes to the further internationalization of media and communication studies.
Edited by Hopeton Dunn, Dumisani Moyo, William Lesitaokana and Shanade Bianca Barnabas, this book brings together scholars from Africa and the Caribbean to provide a sustained and rigorous exploration of media, culture, and technology in diverse countries of the Global South.
In this book, Finnish scholar Kaarle Nordenstreng provides a unique account of the Prague-based International Organization of Journalists, a group that was at one time the world’s largest media association.
Edited by Stefania Milan, Emiliano Treré and Silvia Masiero, this book is a multilingual conversation that celebrates linguistic and cultural diversity but also de-centers dominant ways of being and knowing while contributing a decolonial approach to the narration of the COVID-19 crisis.
By Paul Reilly, this book explores how platforms such as Facebook and Twitter are used by citizens to frame contentious parades and protests in 'post-conflict' Northern Ireland.
Drawing on Axel Honneth’s theory of recognition, Chris Demaske develops in this book a two-tiered framework for free speech analysis that will promote a strategy for combating hate speech.
Edited by Kanchan K. Malik and Vinod Pavarala, this book explores the state of community radio, a significant independent media movement that began about two decades ago, in different parts of South Asia.
Edited by Fernando Oliveira Paulino, Gabriel Kaplún, Miguel Vicente Mariño and Leonardo Custódio, this book is the result of efforts to cross communication studies in Latin America and Europe through dialogues that involved important researchers who accepted the challenge of working together.