School of Journalism and Communication, CUHK - Political Communication
 

Political Communication

  1. Liu, Yiqi (2015). Yellow or blue ribbons: analysing discourses in conflict in the televized government-student meeting during the Occupy Movement in Hong Kong. Chinese Journal of Communication, 8(4), 456-467.

  2. Tsui, Lokman. (2015). The coming colonization of Hong Kong cyberspace: government responses to the use of new technologies by the umbrella movement. Chinese Journal of Communication, 8(4), 1-9.

  3. Sparks, Colin (2015). Business as usual: the UK national daily press and the Occupy Central movement. Chinese Journal of Communication, 8(4), 429-446.

  4. Chan, Chi Kit (2015). Contested news values and media performance during the Umbrella Movement. Chinese Journal of Communication, 8(4), 420-428.

  5. Erni, John Nguyet (2015). A legal realist view on citizen actions in Hong Kong’s umbrella movement. Chinese Journal of Communication, 8(4), 412-419.

  6. Lee, Francis. L. F. (2015). Social movement as civic education: communication activities and understanding of civil disobedience in the Umbrella Movement. Chinese Journal of Communication, 8(4), 393-411.

  7. Lee, Alice. Y. L. & Ting, Ka Wan (2015). Media and information praxis of young activists in the Umbrella Movement. Chinese Journal of Communication, 8(4), 376-392.

  8. Lee, Paul. S. N., So, Clement. Y. K., & Leung, Louis (2015). Social media and Umbrella Movement: insurgent public sphere in formation. Chinese Journal of Communication, 8(4), 356-375.

  9. Tang, Gary (2015). Mobilization by images: TV screen and mediated instant grievances in the Umbrella Movement. Chinese Journal of Communication, 8(4), 338-355.

  10. Lee, Francis. L. F. (2015). Media Communication and the Umbrella Movement: introduction to the special issue. Chinese Journal of Communication, 8(4), 333-337.

  11. Zeng, Fanxu & Huang, Yu (2015). The media and urban contention in China: a co-empowerment model. Chinese Journal of Communication, 8(3), 233-252.

  12. Zhang, Jian-Chuan & Chen, Yu-Che (2015). Enhancing open government information performance: a study of institutional capacity and organizational arrangement in China. Chinese Journal of Communication, 8(2), 160-176.

  13. Huang, Ronggui & Sun, Xiaoyi (2015). Issues and place: the hyperlink network of homeowner forums and implications for collective action. Chinese Journal of Communication, 8(2), 119-141.

  14. Wen, Nainan & Cui, Di (2014). Effects of celebrity involvement on young people's political and civic engagement. Chinese Journal of Communication, 7(4), 409-428.

  15. Lin, Sue-Jen (2014). Media use and political participation reconsidered: the actual and perceived influence of political campaign messages. Chinese Journal of Communication, 7(2), 135-154.

  16. Wen, Wei-Chun (2014). Facebook political communication in Taiwan: 1.0/2.0 messages and election/post-election messages. Chinese Journal of Communication, 7(1), 19-39.

  17. Poell, Thomas, de Kloet, Jeroen, & Zeng, Guohua (2014). Will the real Weibo please stand up? Chinese online contention and actor-network theory. Chinese Journal of Communication, 7(1), 1-18.

  18. Hong, Yah-Huei & Chang, Roland (2013). To click or not to click? A study of the innovation resistance of political emails. Chinese Journal of Communication, 6(3), 305-324.

  19. Mancini, Paolo (2012). Instrumentalization of the media vs. political parallelism. Chinese Journal of Communication, 5(3), 262-280.

  20. Zhang, Yuntao, & Tomlinson, John (2012). Three constituencies of online dissent in China. Chinese Journal of Communication, 5(1), 55-60.

  21. Cunningham, Maura Elizabeth, & Wasserstrom, Jeffrey N. (2012). Authoritarianism: there's an app for that. Chinese Journal of Communication, 5(1), 43-48.