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Journalism

Research of March 2022

Patricia Cruz

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Here is a list of all academic peer-reviewed articles, reports and other papers published in March 2022 about journalism research. The bolded titles have JRN articles written about the studies.

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Published Title Author(s) Journal / publisher
2022-03-01 Teaching Data Journalism: A Systematic Review Harikrishnann Bhaskaran, Geeta Kashyap & Harsh Mishra
2022-03-01 Black cultural projection: an analysis of major daily news coverage of successful black mayoral campaigns in major US Cities David L. Stamps, Shaniece Bickham, Sheryl Kennedy Haydel & Jinx Coleman Broussard The Communication Review
2022-03-01 Imagining the social future of drones Elisa Serafinelli
Convergence: The International Journal of Research into New Media Technologies
2022-03-01 Discursive Toolkits of Anti-Muslim Disinformation on Twitter Kiran Vinod Bhatia, Payal Arora
The International Journal of Press/Politics
2022-03-01 Media and information literacy for developing resistance to ‘infodemic’: lessons to be learnt from the binge of misinformation during COVID-19 pandemic Nirmal Singh, Gagandeep Banga
Media, Culture & Society
2022-03-01 Political Events in a Partisan Media Ecology: Asymmetric Influence on Candidate Appraisals Jiyoun Suk, Dhavan V. Shah,Leticia Bode, Stephanie Edgerly, Kjerstin Thorson, Emily Vraga, Chris Wells & Jon Pevehouse Mass Communication and Society
2022-03-01 Media and information literacy for developing resistance to ‘infodemic’: lessons to be learnt from the binge of misinformation during COVID-19 pandemic Nirmal Singh, Gagandeep Banga
Media, Culture & Society
2022-03-01 Production, policy and power: the screen industry’s response to the environmental crisis Inge Ejbye Sørensen, Caitriona Noonan
Media, Culture & Society
2022-03-01 Disconnection: How Measured Separations From Journalistic Norms and Labor Can Help Sustain Journalism Valérie Bélair-Gagnon, Diana Bossio, Avery E. Holton, Logan Molyneux
Social Media + Society
2022-03-02 Does Third-Party Fact-Checking Increase Trust in News Stories? An Australian Case Study Using the “Sports Rorts” Affair Andrea Carson, Andrew Gibbons, Aaron Martin &Justin B. Phillips Digital Journalism
2022-03-02 Social Media Metrics in the Digital Marketplace of Attention: Does Journalistic Capital Matter for Social Media Capital? Jieun Shin & Katherine Ognyanova Digital Journalism
2022-03-02 If You Have Choices, Why Not Choose (and Share) All of Them? A Multiverse Approach to Understanding News Engagement on Social Media Christian Pipal, Hyunjin Song & Hajo G. Boomgaarden Digital Journalism
2022-03-02 Debunking False Information: Investigating Journalists’ Fact-Checking Skills Marju Himma-Kadakas &Indrek Ojamets Digital Journalism
2022-03-02 (Electronic) Mailing the Editor: Emails, Message Boards and Early Interactive Web Design in the 1990s Will Mari Digital Journalism
2022-03-02 Mistresses, mothers, and headscarves: media representations of women in corruption scandals in Indonesia Kanti Pertiwi & Teguh Wijaya Mulya
Feminist Media Studies
2022-03-02 Cyberbully-in-chief: exploring Donald Trump’s aggressive communication behavior on Twitter James Bingaman & Scott E. Caplan Atlantic Journal of Communication
2022-03-02 Journalism and Democratic Backsliding: Critical Realism as a Diagnostic and Prescription for Reform Michael McDevitt Political Communication
2022-03-02 Reifying subjectivities: A critical discourse analysis of The Assam Tribune in Northeast India Suanmuanlian Tonsing
Discourse & Communication
2022-03-03 Temporality of contemporary media usage practices: Types of pauses Halliki Harro-Loit, Ragne Kõuts-Klemm
European Journal of Communication
2022-03-03 Crumbled autonomy: Czech journalists leaving the Prime Minister’s newspapers Lenka Waschková Císařová, Johana Kotišová
European Journal of Communication
2022-03-03 “How a Facebook Update Can Cost You Your Job”: News Coverage of Employment Terminations Following Social Media Disclosures, From Racist Cops to Queer Teachers Brady Robards, Darren Graf
Social Media + Society
2022-03-03 “How a Facebook Update Can Cost You Your Job”: News Coverage of Employment Terminations Following Social Media Disclosures, From Racist Cops to Queer Teachers Brady Robards, Darren Graf
Social Media + Society
2022-03-03 Temporality of contemporary media usage practices: Types of pauses Halliki Harro-Loit, Ragne Kõuts-Klemm
European Journal of Communication
2022-03-03 “I Can’t Just Pull a Woman Out of a Hat”: A Mixed-Methods Study on Journalistic Drivers of Women’s Representation in Political News Andreas A. Riedl, Tobias Rohrbach, Christina Krakovsky
Journalism & Mass Communication Quarterly
2022-03-03 Perceived Social Status and Ethnic Stratification—Evidence from Journalists in Xinjiang Uyghur Autonomous Region Fen Lin & Xiaoning Han Journalism Practice
2022-03-03 Unpacking Value Creation Dynamics in Journalism Education. A Covid-19 Case Study Ragnhild Kristine Olsen, Gunhild Ring Olsen & Heidi Røsok-Dahl Journalism Practice
2022-03-03 Covering Synergistic Effects of Climate Change: Global Challenges for Journalism Robert E. Gutsche Jr & Juliet Pinto Journalism Practice
2022-03-03 Logics of Exclusion: How Ukrainian Audiences Renegotiate Propagandistic Narratives in Times of Conflict Olga Pasitselska Political Communication
2022-03-03 Social media advocacy and gun violence: Applying the engagement model to nonprofit organizations’ communication efforts Minhee Choi, Brooke McKeever Public Relations Review
2022-03-03 Corrigendum to Diffusion of Development Journalism Inside Egyptian Newsrooms Allam, Rasha, and El Gody, Ahmed
The International Journal of Press/Politics
2022-03-04 Mixing “Nonsense with Substance”: Negotiating Satirical and Investigative Journalism Hybrid Genre in Nigeria Jude Nwakpoke Ogbodo African Journalism Studies
2022-03-04 But who will care about teenagers? Fiona Chesterton
British Journalism Review
2022-03-04 Careful what you wish for Tom Leonard
British Journalism Review
2022-03-04 When did you last hold a newspaper? Kim Fletcher
British Journalism Review
2022-03-04 Rolling over to be tickled James Hanning
British Journalism Review
2022-03-04 When media don’t add up Paul Foster
British Journalism Review
2022-03-04 A fight that never stops Martin Bright
British Journalism Review
2022-03-04 Who shall save a benighted BBC? Patrick Barwise
British Journalism Review
2022-03-04 Taking back control Editorial
British Journalism Review
2022-03-04 Journal Indexing & Metrics
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International Journal of Communication
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International Journal of Communication
2022-03-28 Journalistic translation: A gate at which journalism studies and translation studies meet Esmaeil Kalantari
Journalism
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Journalism

Article: Trust and Journalistic Transparency Online

Patricia Cruz

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The study “Trust and Journalistic Transparency Online” by Michael Koliska from Georgetown University experimented on news consumers’ trust as brought on by transparency, and further, in the second experiment, explored the reasons for the findings in the first.

Transparency in journalism is defined as opening up the journalistic processes (production, decision making) to outsiders, i.e. making journalism more transparent. Karlsson (2010, 2020) further divides transparency into disclosure, participatory, and ambient transparency. 

Defining trust, on the other hand, in journalism has been tricky, as it has been associated with credibility. Kohring and Matthes (2007) define the four elements of trust: 1. trust in topic selectivity; 2. trust in fact selectivity; 3. trust in accuracy of descriptions, and 4. trust in journalistic assessment. 

This study recruited its participants from Amazon’s Mechanical Turk (MTurk) platform. There were a total of 1092 participants. They were presented with a news story about nanoparticles – a topic that was unfamiliar to most and therefore had a low risk of partisan opinions. The article was presented in six different webpages that had differing transparency items in them.

There were 11 different trust items in the first experiment. Based on the results, the hypotheses were rejected. They were H1: A a) production transparency news item and a b) producer transparency news item will be trusted more than a non-transparent item. H2: A full transparency (both production and producer transparency) news item will be trusted more than a) a non-transparent article, b) a production transparency article, and c) a producer transparency article. And H3a: A full transparency news item will be trusted more than a full transparent article that includes biased information about the producer. H3b: A producer transparency news item with neutral personal information will be trusted more than a producer transparency article with biased information.

Nevertheless, the participants agreed that the journalist was trustworthy and that they sometimes trusted the news media. On results, it was speculated that the participants did not recognize the transparency features as cognitive heuristics and did not interact much with the transparency items. 

The second experiment was similar. There were a total of 379 participants, who were not the same as in the first one. They were assigned to read the same article as in the first about nanoparticles, placed again on five different webpages with varying transparency features.  

Further on, the participants were asked to recall the transparency features (such as hyperlinks, author bio, editorial explanations etc.) and to recall specific information from the article and the transparency features. 

The participants recalled items such as the photo (84% of the ones assigned to the webpage with a photo) only 34% could correctly identify the journalist. Similarly, 53% of those who had seen an editorial explanation recalled it, but only 26% could recall a detail from it. Participants also had trouble recalling the individual transparency features they were exposed to.

It was noted that the participants had better recall on items that were part of the actual story than the ‘digitally outsourced’ transparency items. It is possible that this information is not adequately processed or they failed to acknowledge the utility of this information. 

In conclusion, it still remains unclear how the link between transparency and audience’s trust is created. The question remains on whether news consumers recognize transparency features as markers of journalistic quality.

The article “Trust and Journalistic Transparency Online” by Michael Koliska is in Journalism Studies. (open access). 

Picture: scrabble tiles spelling trust by Ronda Dorsey.

License Unsplash. 

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Journalism

News ideology and media storms in France and Israel

Patricia Cruz

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The article “What Happens in the Eye of the Storm? News Ideology During Media Storms” by Doron Shultziner from Hadassah Academic College looked at the nexus of news ideology and media storms using two media storms to analyze the topic: the Yellow Vests Movement (2018) in France and the Occupy Movement (2011) in Israel.

Media storms are defined as events or topics that take up a substantial part of the coverage for a period of time. They typically peak after few weeks in the beginning and then begin to fade. They have been studied widely with various terms being applied to them like “media event” or “media hypes”.

In the past 15 years, there has been an increase in the amount of studies on media ideology. Measured against the hypothetical gold standard of pure objectivity, media bias can be seen when coverage varies from source to another in different weighings and so on, with professional considerations having been overtaken by ideological ones.

The ideology is often seen in framing – as in this case, left-wing media tends to frame the protests positively and right-wing negatively. This was one of the topics in this study.
There were two data sets for the study: the Israeli one and the French one. The Israeli dataset consisted of coverage from Yedioth Ahronoth, Israel Hayom, Maariv, Haaretz, Makor Rishon (a national-religious newspaper), and Yated Neeman (an ultra-religious newspaper). Israel Hayom, Makor Rishon, and Yated Neeman are right-wing, the rest are left wing.

The French dataset consisted of coverage from Le Figaro, Le Monde, Libération, and L’Obs – listed here from right to left ideologically. The articles from both datasets were coded either positive, negative, or neutral based on several criteria.

The results show that media storms are a multi-media phenomenon, affecting a number of newspapers at once. The findings also demonstrate a media bias: if professional considerations were the only thing that mattered, the coverage in left- and right-wing media would have resembled each other.

Instead, there was a trend of negative coverage in right-wing media and positive in left – and what is more, the lines of coverage moved to opposite directions, showing increased polarization. There were differences between the storms: in the Israel case the newspapers chose their sides early and there was no significant move, but in France the lines diverged as the media storm went on.

News ideology also operated through production bias mechanisms, such as sizing of articles or their placement in the newspaper (front page or somewhere else). Due to the differences of the two cases, the hypotheses regarding the decline stage of the storm were hard to assess.

The author notes that the study has implications for future research. It proposes that media storms may be high-risk events that even challenge the ideology and interests of the news organizations. As important, politically charged events become media storms, they may become political storms instead.

The article “What Happens in the Eye of the Storm? News Ideology During Media Storms” by Doron Shultziner is in International Journal of Communication. (free access).

Picture: Storm Approaching by Johannes Plenio @jplenio.
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Journalism

Covering women’s sport: My sports journalism career highlights

Patricia Cruz

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There has never been a better time to work in women’s sport and for early-career sports reporters, the opportunities are endless.

Here, multimedia sports reporter Milly McEvoy shares how she has covered everything from the Olympics and Paralympics to international women’s cricket and football tournaments, only a year after finishing her sports journalism course.

In June 2021, fresh off finishing my Multimedia Sports Journalism qualification with in Manchester, I made the move down to London to join Sportsbeat as a reporter.

It feels like a lifetime ago, but what has come in between also feels like a blur – it has involved international rugby and football, the British Athletics Championships and domestic cricket and netball (and lots more) in person. 

I have also covered the Summer Olympics and Paralympics, Wimbledon, the Commonwealth Games, remotely and I have had the opportunity to interview sportspeople involved from the grassroots to the top of the game. 

On top of all that, I spent two months covering the Women’s Cricket World Cup in New Zealand. 

As I came to the end of my history degree in 2020, I already knew I wanted to be a sports journalist, but I started thinking about what form that would take. 

I quickly settled on women’s sport. 

I had always kept an eye on women’s sport, and proudly say the first sporting event I ever attended was a Women’s Euros football match in 2005, but my interest in sport came from what was easily available – and even two years ago most women’s sport wasn’t. 

2020 was a slippery slope to full-on obsession including listening to the 2020 Women’s T20 World Cup final on 8 March in the early morning on the radio. 

Even across the airwaves, the sound of 86,174 people packing into the MCG showed to me that there was plenty of appetite for women’s sport, people just need to be able to see it – and read about it. 

Fast forward two years and Australia were winning another World Cup, but this time, I was there to see it with my own eyes before heading to the press conference to speak with captain Meg Lanning. 

What had led to that point at around 9pm on 3 April 2022 was two months covering one of the most exciting tournaments cricket has ever seen, and I’m luckily not yet jaded enough to have cursed having to rewrite my match reports as momentum swung wildly in several games. 

I learnt so much from covering that World Cup producing over 120 previews, reports, reaction pieces and features, but my favourite one was the last thing I did in Aotearoa, speaking with a slightly hungover Grace Harris the day after she had won the World Cup. 

Having returned to the UK, I enjoyed a full circle moment in July as I covered the Women’s Euros, and just like the 2020 T20 World Cup, I watched from afar as 87,192 fans cheered the home team to victory. 

Except, this time I was writing the match report for the Lionesses and I couldn’t get into the Wembley press box because there were so many people eager to cover women’s sports. 

It feels like England’s win will be a turning point for women’s sport, one that is long overdue, and I am excited to be part of what is to come and grateful and proud to have been a small part of what has already been. 

You can find out more about our multimedia sports journalism course here.

For a taster of our award-winning journalism training, sign up for one of our free workshops here.

The post Covering women’s sport: My sports journalism career highlights appeared first on .

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