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ARTICLE: Vietnamese news media trivializes women leaders

Hong Tien Vu, University of Kansas, Hue Trong Duong, University of Georgia, Barbara Barnett, University of Kansas, and Tien-Tsung Lee, of University of Kansas, examine journalists’ perceptions of and attitudes toward female leadership in Vietnam. The study is based on a survey that was conducted on Vietnamese journalists from two television news programs, one radio … Continued


It's Pray Time by Adrián Pérez, licence CC BY-SA 2.0

ARTICLE: More news exposure increases Islamophobia

New Zealanders who consume more news experience more anger and less warmth towards Muslims, write John H. Shaver, of University of Otago, Chris G. Sibley and Danny Osborne, both of University of Auckland, and Joseph Bulbulia, of Victoria University of Wellington. The authors analysed data from a large-scale survey of adult New Zealanders (N=16584). The … Continued


Picture: Untitled by Yoosun Won, license CC0 1.0

ARTICLE: Class and socialization steer young people’s orientations towards news

Journalism does not only facilitate democracy, civic engamement and strenghten communities, as is often theorized. A new study by Johan Lindell, of Karlstad University, and Paola Sartoretto, of Stockholm University, looks at the social functions of journalism from a different perspective. The authors conducted eight focus groups interviews with secondary education students with different profiles … Continued


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ARTICLE: Changing image of military experiments in Italian local press

The representation of the PISQ military testing site in Sardinia, Italy, changed significantly over the years, Aide Esu and Simone Maddanu, both of University of Cagliari, write. The authors analysed 1 600 news articles about the site, published by the local newspaper L’Unione Sarda between 1956 and 2013. Esu and Maddanu identified four distinct phases … Continued



A multitude of colourful flags at the European Parliament in Strasbourg by European Parliament, licence CC BY-NC-ND 2.0

ARTICLE: Euroscepticism still marginal in Finnish press

Eurosceptic views do not dominate the Finnish public discourse, writes Juha Herkman, of University of Helsinki. Herkman gathered 971 news articles related to the so-called Euro crisis, published by four Finnish newspapers from 2010 to 2012. Out of this sample the author analysed all articles mentioning the eurosceptic Finns Party (PS), or its leader Timo … Continued


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ARTICLE: How do newspapers frame conflict – and why?

Different media frame conflict differently – and yet differently in different situations, write Guus Bartholomé, Sophie Lecheler and Claes de Vreese, all of University of Amsterdam. The authors developed a typology of conflict frames and their elements based on an analysis of 1 536 Dutch newspaper and online news articles. Bartholomé, Lecheler and de Vreese … Continued


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ARTICLE: ITAR-TASS is influenced by Kremlin’s wishes

The Russian state-owned ITAR-TASS news agency echoes the tone of the official Kremlin narrative, Kohei Watanabe, of London School of Economics, writes. Watanabe algorithmically analysed over 87 000 ITAR-TASS news stories on the Ukrainian crisis and compared them to over 100 000 stories by an independent Russian news agency, Interfax. The author first identified a … Continued



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ARTICLE: Dialogical approach to representation of ethnic minorities

How could the journalistic representation of ethnic minorities be improved? Sheng Zou of Stanford University proposes a dialogical model representation, to evoke mutual understanding across differences. The author states that a a shift from “journalism of information” to “journalism of conversation” and from the “ethics of inarticulacy” to ethics of care is needed. The article … Continued