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The journal reflects the latest trends in research and public discussion of media. Website: www. Die Zeitschrift hat einen Jahresumfang von ca. Are you a member of a university or a similar institution?

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Login de en. Extended Search. Journal Article. Edited Book. Monographic Book. European Union. Health Science. Social Work. Search Delete search. Ines C. Eine Inhaltsanalyse der journalistischen page 64— Thomas Wiedemann Pierre Bourdieu. Literatur: Besprechung page — Konstanz : UVK page — Implications for the Future of Communications, Journalism and Society. Wiesbaden: Springer VS page — Konstanz: UVK page — Christian Strippel Dhiraj Murthy : Twitter.

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Diese ist das Thema des vorliegenden Beitrags. Im Dom. Shifting the focus to the news media as agents of prospective memory, this article develops the notion of mediated prospective memory. Missing, though, are clear conceptual and operational definitions that allow theory building for purposes of explanation and prediction, a key goal in science.

This essay identifies limitations to related audience-centered concepts in journalism and offers a richer, more coherent definition of conversation as a multidimensional phenomenon with a distinct democratic bent, consisting of both sociopsychological and technological features.

We conceive of organizations as heterogeneous complex systems characterized by interdependency and member identification, which self-organize into a relatively stable core and fluid, ill-defined boundaries. This conceptualization also necessitates rethinking our understanding of organizational identity construction, since many predominant theories of organizational identity suffer from managerial bias Scott, We thus propose that identity is an emergent property of self-organization in complex organizational communities.

From a complexity theory perspective, organizational identity can be viewed as a dynamic, emergent, multilevel process of negotiation that encompasses reflexivity, boundary setting, and relationship building. The article concludes by discussing the implications a feminist queer perspective holds for interpersonal and family communication pedagogies and research.

Analyzing 2 representative instances, and comparing them with 3 sensitizing approaches, the article argues that future research should clarify several processes entering into mediatization, including social structuration, technological momentum, and the embedding of communication into social contexts as well as physical objects. In conclusion, the essay notes that greater attention to the ongoing digitalization of the contemporary media environment could help both to explain the timing of the turn to mediatization in communication research and to focus future theorizing about the very idea of mediatization.

The relevance of an ecology of communication — the structure, organization, and accessibility of information technology, various forums, media, and channels of information — is proposed as a template for inspecting the interaction of social context, information technology, communication formats, and how these affect social activities.

Suggestions are offered for continued investigation and mapping of media logic across information technologies in order to clarify the reflexive relationship between communication, social interaction, and institutional orders.

The mediatization of politics in this account takes place when both media and political actors adapt their behavior to the audience-oriented market logic.

This process works in parallel with the economic integration and technological progress comprised by the term globalization, thereby challenging established institutional mechanisms in advanced democracies.

Mediatization is defined in terms of 3 sociospatial regimes of dependence, which can be applied to different domains of society: 1 material indispensability and adaptation, 2 premediation of experience, and 3 normalization of social practice.

Focusing on everyday life, the article outlines how the articulations of these regimes shift with the social integration of so-called transmedia technologies, and advances a critical humanistic research agenda for approaching the social consequences of mediatization.

By highlighting the neglected role of objectivations, it allows the recognition of knowledge, body, performance, and objects as part of communicative action. Communicative action results in communicative forms which constitute the institutions of the communicative culture of society.

Linking actions and objects, mediatization is b part of any communicative action. As communication cultures vary with respect to the forms of communication, contemporary society can be defined by certain features of mediatization. Since these features are to be determined empirically, the article will c hint at their consequences for the diagnosis of contemporary society.

However, social and political changes taking place throughout Egypt and the Arab region reflect a shift. Digital initiatives, such as Askar Kadhibun Lying generals and Musirrin Steadfast , are transforming online media material into older premodern modes of traditional media, such as graffiti and traveling street performances.

This constitutes a shift towards the ascendancy of popular cultural production, and a challenge to the reification and sacrilization of digital media in a context where poverty and illiteracy play a major role in both the dissemination of information and in political mobilization. Instead of focusing on the technical structure of media and its impact on society, I will alternatively turn my attention to its symbolic dimension. I will look beyond the surface of the symbolic, by questioning how this dimension has been discursively created.

The analysis of the discursive notion relating to the Internet in Morocco is developed through the critical approach of postcolonial theory. This is done with the aim of dissecting the construction of colonial discourse, and in order to show how specific power relations continue to function to present. The broader aim is to contribute to the history as well as to the systematization of the field of intercultural communication research. The methodology is comparative and focuses on the differences and similarities in the three national communities of communication studies and research.

Both the German and the French communication researchers look closely but again differently and completely in ignorance of each other at US research. It appears that research traditions and general trends of mainstreaming in communication studies are highly influential as gatekeepers or barriers to intercultural communication research as a subfield of communication studies.

In doing so the authors will review some of the underlying policy considerations which have informed the relevant legislation and examine the progress of the pan-European harmonisation of copyright protection for software I.

The article argues that rather than representing a significant development in law, the SAS case serves to reinforce an existing cross-jurisdictional legal trend towards narrowing the scope of copyright protection for software.

Topics such as Prism and Tempora not only dominate public debate for weeks but also lead to significant activities in the field of enhancing Cybersecurity. The discussion about interception of communications and access to information stored abroad certainly motivated a significant number of governments and companies that had not yet established a Cybersecurity strategy to develop and implement such an instrument. The article offers a brief introduction into the role of Cybersecurity strategy and its relationship to preventing criminal activities I.

Then, the article elaborates a general structure of a comprehensive Cybersecurity strategy and the essential stages for its development and maintenance III.

The text contains a series of discussions. First, there is a conversation about the nature of the participatory democratic utopia and participatory culture and how groups take or do not take advantage of the affordances of new and emerging media.

It also emphasizes the political nature and potential of popular culture and touches upon its connection to institutionalized politics.

Three other key areas are mentioned: the role of different cultures of leadership, the significance of organizations in structuring participatory processes, and the need to enhance civic learning, providing more support for participatory cultures.

This is combined with an interlocking discussion about the definition of participation and how it is tied up with power. It covers the differences between participation and interaction, engagement, interpretation, production, curation, and circulation. The article first discusses the concept of participation and some of its complexities, and then sketches a series of intense moments of participation in and through the media in mainly the second half the 20th and the 21st century.

At the same time, care is taken not to organize a linearhistorical narrative, keeping in mind that the history of the democratization of Western societies and their media spheres is characterized by a series of continuities and discontinuities, dead ends and sedimented practices.

Despite these ever-present fluctuations, the article argues that we can still see that structures, cultural resources and subjective dispositions have over time been geared more towards participation and equality, also within the media sphere. These three factors then impact on the social curation of content — a reflexive process in which members of the audience construct texts for consumption and recirculation. It focuses on user reviews of the fan-made Czech subtitles for the HBO series Game of Thrones on the fan subtitling website titulky.

Based on the case study, I argue that while gratitude drives participation in creating content, it may also thwart attempts at critiquing the content. Soon, videos of the event appeared online sparking lively debates and media coverage. Situating the flash mob within Bollywood dance scholarship, I explore the global proliferation and online circulation of Bollywood flash mobs as fandom in performance. I am particularly interested in the implicit political dimensions of these performances and how these play out in local and new media contexts.

There are few studies, however, on the reasons why some media outlets cover foreign affairs more intensively than others. This article thus extends our current knowledge by mapping different degrees of cosmopolitan coverage and identifying key conditions that help to explain these differences.

These causal recipes combine conditions at the level of the media outlet and conditions related to the country where the respective outlet is situated.





Bernd Höcker


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