RAAP Articles

  1. Ramsey, L. R., & Horan, A. L. (2017). Picture this: Women’s self-sexualization in photos on social media. Personality and Individual Differences. [Natalie Acosta]
  2. Tiggemann, M., & Zaccardo, M. (2016). ‘Strong is the new skinny’: A content analysis of# fitspiration images on Instagram. Journal of health psychology, 1359105316639436. [Neela Hassan]
  3. Kapidzic, S., & Herring, S. C. (2015). Race, gender, and self-presentation in teen profile photographs. New Media & Society17(6), 958-976. [Quintin Schomaker]
  4. Erdur-Baker, Ö. (2010). Cyberbullying and its correlation to traditional bullying, gender and frequent and risky usage of internet-mediated communication tools. New media & society12(1), 109-125. [Angela Méndez]
  5. Lasorsa, D. (2012). Transparency and other journalistic norms on Twitter: The role of gender. Journalism Studies13(3), 402-417. [Aye Thada Hla]
  6. Pearce, K. E., & Rice, R. E. (2013). Digital divides from access to activities: Comparing mobile and personal computer Internet users. Journal of Communication63(4), 721-744. [Cisneros Méndez Claudia]
  7. Campbell, S. W., & Kwak, N. (2010). Mobile communication and civic life: Linking patterns of use to civic and political engagement. Journal of communication60(3), 536-555. [Nikolay Rubanovsky]
  8. Mumporeze, N., & Prieler, M. (2017). Gender digital divide in Rwanda: a qualitative analysis of socioeconomic factors. Telematics and Informatics. [Gaone]
  9. Hamdy, N., & Gomaa, E. H. (2012). Framing the Egyptian uprising in Arabic language newspapers and social media. Journal of Communication62(2), 195-211. [Habiba Mohamed Montasser]
  10. Alhabash, S., & McAlister, A. R. (2015). Redefining virality in less broad strokes: Predicting viral behavioral intentions from motivations and uses of Facebook and Twitter. new media & society17(8), 1317-1339. [Mariam Al-Shaikh]
  11. Shifman, L. (2012). An anatomy of a YouTube meme. new media & society14(2), 187-203. [Richard Quarshie]
  12. Hambrick, M. E., Simmons, J. M., Greenhalgh, G. P., & Greenwell, T. C. (2010). Understanding professional athletes’ use of Twitter: A content analysis of athlete tweets. International Journal of Sport Communication3(4), 454-471. [Suleyman Gurbanov]
  13. Wiggins, B. E., & Bowers, G. B. (2015). Memes as genre: A structurational analysis of the memescape. new media & society17(11), 1886-1906. [Rena Yamada]
  14. Pearce, K. E., & Kendzior, S. (2012). Networked authoritarianism and social media in Azerbaijan. Journal of Communication62(2), 283-298.  [Nadzeya Ilkevich]
  15. Stoycheff, E. (2016). Under surveillance: examining Facebook’s spiral of silence effects in the wake of NSA internet monitoring. Journalism & Mass Communication Quarterly93(2), 296-311. [Chumbow Mary]
  16. Tufekci, Z., & Wilson, C. (2012). Social media and the decision to participate in political protest: Observations from Tahrir Square. Journal of Communication62(2), 363-379. [Lyda Ngin]
  17. Reuter, O. J., & Szakonyi, D. (2015). Online social media and political awareness in authoritarian regimes. British Journal of Political Science45(1), 29-51. [Chheng Channy]
  18. Lin, W. Y., Song, H., & Ball‐Rokeach, S. (2010). Localizing the global: Exploring the transnational ties that bind in new immigrant communities. Journal of Communication60(2), 205-229. [Goitom]
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