Aim & Scope
Launched in 2008, The Chinese Journal of Communication (CJC), is a scholarly publication aimed at elevating Chinese communication studies along theoretical, empirical, and methodological dimensions, while contributing to the understanding of media, information, and communication phenomena around the world. This refereed journal serves as an important international platform for scholars and students in Chinese communication studies to exchange ideas and research results. Interdisciplinary in scope, it will examine subjects in all Chinese societies in Mainland China, Hong Kong, Taiwan, Macau, Singapore, and the global Chinese diasporas.
The CJC welcomes scholarly works using social scientific or humanistic approaches on such topics as mass communication, journalism studies, telecommunications, rhetoric, cultural studies, media effects, new communication technologies, organizational communication, interpersonal communication, advertising and public relations, political communication, communications law and policy, and so on. Articles employing historical and comparative analysis focused on traditional Chinese culture as well as contemporary processes such as globalization, deregulation, and democratization are also welcome.
Published by Routledge, CJC is institutionally based at the Centre for Chinese Media and Comparative Communication Research, the School of Journalism and Communication, The Chinese University of Hong Kong.
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Michael Curtin - University of California, Santa Barbara, USA
Louis Leung - The Chinese University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong
Anthony Y.H. Fung - The Chinese University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong
Francis L.F. Lee - The Chinese University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong
Carolyn Lin - University of Connecticut, USA
Clement Y.K. So - The Chinese University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong
Book Review Editors
Hanqi Fang - Renmin University of China, Mainland China
Yanhong Li - Sun Yat-Sen University, China
Stanley Rosen - University of Southern California, USA
Mike Yao - City University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong
Daisy Xiaoxuan Cheng - The Chinese University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong
Editorial Advisory Board Members
Peng Hwa Ang - Nanyang Technological University, Singapore
Sandra Ball-Rokeach - University of Southern California, USA
Donal Carbaugh - University of Massachusetts - Amherst, USA
Manuel Castells - Open University of Catalonia, Spain; University of Southern California, USA
Yaly Chao - Tamkang University, Taiwan
Guo-ming Chen - University of Rhode Island, USA
Huailin Chen - University of Macau, Macau
Ling Chen - Hong Kong Baptist University, Hong Kong
Lidan Chen - Renmin University of China, China
Jing Wu - Peking University, China
Wei-wen Chung - National Chengchi University, Taiwan
Nick Couldry - Goldsmiths, University of London, UK
James Curran - Goldsmiths, University of London, UK
Stephanie Hemelryk Donald - University of New South Wales, Australia
John Downing - Southern Illinois University, USA
William Dutton - University of Oxford, UK
Louisa Ha - Bowling Green State University, USA
John Hartley - Curtin University, Australia
David Hesmondhalgh - University of Leeds, UK
Junhao Hong - State University of New York – Buffalo, USA
Zhengrong Hu - Communication University of China, China
Hu Huang - Fudan University, China
Nicholas Jankowski - The Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences, The Netherlands
Michael Keane - Queensland University of Technology, Australia
Linlin Ku - National Taiwan University, Taiwan
Liangwen Kuo - National Chiao Tung University, Taiwan
Eva Lam - Northwestern University, USA
Chin-Chuan Lee - City University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong
Armand Mattelart - Université de PARIS 8, France
Stephen McDowell - Florida State University, USA
Patricia Moy - University of Washington, USA
John Pavlik - Rutgers University, USA
Mark Pearson - Griffith University, Australia
Monroe Price - University of Pennsylvania, USA
Stephen Reese - University of Texas at Austin, USA
Ian Richards - University of South Australia, Australia
Dan Schiller - University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, USA
Jan Servaes - City University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong
Bo Shan - Wuhan University, China
Peiren Shao - Zhejiang University, China
Ping Shaw - National Sun Yat-sen University, Taiwan
Colin Sparks - Hong Kong Baptist University, Hong Kong
Charles Steinfield - Michigan State University, USA
Joseph Straubhaar - University of Texas at Austin, USA
Marina Svensson - Lund University, Sweden
Daya Thussu - University of Westminster, UK
Stella Ting-Toomey - California State University – Fullerton, USA
Ingrid Volkmer - University of Melbourne, Australia
Jing Wang - Massachusetts Institute of Technology, USA
Song-In Wang - National Chung Cheng University, Taiwan
David Weaver - Indiana University, USA
Lars Willnat - Indiana University, USA
Yi-cen Wu - Fu-Jen Catholic University, Taiwan
Yan Xu - Hong Kong University of Science and Technology, Hong Kong
Hong Yin - Tsinghua University, China
Kun Zhang - Huazhong University of Science and Technology, China
Guoliang Zhang - Shanghai Jiaotong University, China
Yuezhi Zhao - Simon Fraser University, Canada
CJC Submission Guidelines
Authors should send the submission in a Microsoft Word file via e-mail (
) to Chinese Journal of Communication.
Prepare manuscripts using the APA format, in accordance with the most recent version of the Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association.
Submissions rarely exceed 30 pages, including an abstract of 100-150 words, up to 10 key words, references, tables, figures, appendixes, and endnotes. Please use 12-point font size, double-line spacing, and line length not exceeding 160 mm.
The first page should include author(s) affiliation, mailing address, telephone number, email address, and title of the manuscript. Authors' names should be removed from the text and from the document's Properties, which in Microsoft Word is found in the File menu. Articles that do not conform to the style will be returned to the authors for revision.
Authors are responsible for obtaining permissions from copyright holders for reproducing any illustrations, tables, figures or lengthy quotations previously published elsewhere.
References for Chinese or any non-English publications should be formatted as follows:
Periodical (e.g., journal article):
Chen, P. (2006). A study on the entry model and decision-making factors among Taiwanese media enterprises in mainland China. Mass Communication Research, 89, 37-80. (In Chinese) .
Nonperiodical (e.g., book):
Hu, Z. & Huang, C. (2006). Analysis of China telecom development. Beijing: Social Science Academic Press. (In Chinese) .
Part of a nonperiodical (e.g., book chapter):
Tian, Q. (2006). Studies on journalism history. In B. Tong (Ed.), Latest report on journalism and communication studies in China (pp. 69-76). Shanghai: Fudan University Press. (In Chinese) .
Zhou, Z. (2006). Reflecting and reconstructing the relationship between media coverage and legal justice. Retrieved July 10, 2007, from http://academic.mediachina.net/academic_xsjd_view.jsp?id=1508. (In Chinese) .
Chinese Journal of Communication
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