select readings in journalism
Please suggest if anything else should be included
Lippmann, W. 1997. Public opinion. New Brunswick, N.J., U.S.A: Transaction Publishers.
Carey, J. W. 1988. Communication as culture : Essays on media and society. New York; London: Routledge. (Especially the chapter “A Cultural Approach to Communication”).
Darnton, R. (1975). Writing news and telling stories. Daedalus, 104(2), 175-194.
Eisenstein, E. L. 1979. The printing press as an agent of change: Communications and cultural transformations in early modern Europe. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Roudakova, Natalia. 2017. Losing Pravda: Ethics and The Press in Post-Truth Russia. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Zelizer, B. (1993). Journalists as interpretive communities. Critical Studies in Media Communication, 10(3), 219-237.
Deuze, M. (2005). What is journalism? Professional identity and ideology of journalists reconsidered. Journalism, 6(4), 442-464.
Karlsson, M., & Clerwall, C. (2019). Cornerstones in Journalism: According to citizens. Journalism Studies, 20(8), 1184–1199.
Kreiss, D. (2019). The Social Identity of Journalists. Journalism, 20(1), 27–31.
O’Neill, D. & Harcup, T. (2020). News Values and News Selection. In T. Hanitzsch & K. Wahl-Jorgensen (Eds.), The Handbook of Journalism Studies, 2nd edition. New York, NY: Routledge.
Kovach, B., & Rosenthiel, T. (2014). The Elements of Journalism: What Newspeople Should know and the Public Should Expect. New York: Three Rivers Press.
Fisher, C., Flew, T., Park, S., Lee, J. Y., & Dulleck, U. (2020). Improving Trust in News: Audience Solutions. Journalism Practice, 1-19. doi:10.1080/17512786.2020.1787859
Hanitzsch, T., Van Dalen, A., & Steindl, N. (2017). Caught in the nexus: A comparative and longitudinal analysis of public trust in the press. The International Journal of Press/Politics, 23(1), 323
Ladd, J. M. (2012). Why Americans Hate the Media and How It Matters. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
Waisbord, S. (2018). Truth is What Happens to News: On Journalism, Fake News, and Post-Truth. Journalism Studies, 19(13), 1866-1878.
Zahay, Megan L., Kelly Jensen, Yiping Xia, and Sue Robinson. 2020. “The Labor of Building Trust: Traditional and Engagement Discourses for Practicing Journalism in a Digital Age.” Journalism & Mass Communication Quarterly, September.
Prior, M. (2005). News vs. entertainment: How increasing media choice widens gaps in political knowledge and turnout. American Journal of Political Science, 49(3), 577–92.
Ahmed, S., & Madrid-Morales, D. (2020). Is it still a man’s world? Social media news use and gender inequality in online political engagement. Information, Communication & Society, 1-19.
Entman, R. M. (1993). Framing: Toward Clarification of a Fractured Paradigm. Journal of Communication 43 (4): 51–58.
Leeper, T. J., & Slothuus, R. (2019). How the news media persuades: Framing effects and beyond. In The Oxford handbook of electoral persuasion. Edited by Elizabeth Suhay, Bernard Grofman, and Alexander H. Trechs. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Moeller, Judith, Damian Trilling, Natali Helberger, Kristina Irion, and Claes De Vreese. 2016. “Shrinking Core? Exploring the Differential Agenda Setting Power of Traditional and Personalized News Media.” Info 18 (6): 26–41.
Valkenburg, P. M., Peter, J. & Walther, J. B. (2016). Media Effects: Theory and Research. Annual Review of Psychology 67 (1): 315–38.
Benkler, Yochai, Robert Faris, and Hal Roberts. 2018. Network Propaganda: Manipulation, Disinformation, and Radicalization in American Politics. New York: Oxford University Press.
Ciboh, R. (2017). Journalists and Political Sources in Nigeria: Between Information Subsidies and Political Pressures. The International Journal of Press/Politics, 22(2), 185–201.
Cushion, S., Lewis, J. & Callaghan, R. (2017). Data Journalism, Impartiality And Statistical Claims. Journalism Practice, 11(10), 1198–1215.
Dragomir, Marius. 2018. “Control the Money, Control the Media: How Government Uses Funding to Keep Media in Line.” Journalism 19 (8): 1131–48.