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  • 11.07.2019 15:43 | Anonymous member (Administrator)


    Deadline: July 31, 2019

    The ‘Leibniz ScienceCampus Postdigital Participation’ in Braunschweig invites applications for a Post-doctoral research fellow  (to lead a research group of early career scholars)

    This is afull-time position at the Georg Eckert Institute for International Textbook Research, member of the Leibniz Association (GEI) with a pay-scale grouping of TV-L 14 (German federal public service scale).

    The position is available from 1 October 2019. The contract is initially for the period until 30 September 2023.

    The ‘Leibniz ScienceCampus Postdigital Participation’ is an interdisciplinary research partnership between the GEI, the Technische Universität Braunschweig, the Ostfalia University of Applied Sciences, the German Maritime Museum. Leibniz Institute for Maritime History in Bremerhaven, the Leibniz-Institut für Wissensmedien in Tübingen and the Haus der Wissenschaft Braunschweig GmbH.

    The ScienceCampus focuses on societal participation in today’s ‘postdigital’ world, i.e. one in which our lives are embedded in hybrid assemblages of analogue and digital technology and practices. A Social Living Lab will bring together cultural, social and technical sciences with local citizens to collaboratively design, explore and reflect on participation in education and urban life.

    The researcher will:

    • lead a junior research group as principal investigator (PI), investigating ‘postdigital participation’ and schooling. The group will comprise two doctoral students (the first doctoral project is to be conceived and supervised by the PI; the second doctoral project will be collaboratively developed with information/computing science colleagues)
    • develop and conduct research projects on ‘postdigital participation’ related to school education and rooted in the Social Living Lab approach
    • identify synergies across the social science, cultural studies, information science and computing science research projects taking place at the ScienceCampus 
    •  pursue further academic qualifications (‘habilitation’ or equivalent)

    The position requires:

    • excellent doctoral degree in cultural studies, media studies, education or social sciences
    • knowledge of, and experience in using, qualitative social science methods
    • knowledge of participatory methods, such as design-based research
    • knowledge of current sociological or cultural theories and analyses of digitality, e.g., datafication, sociotechnical imaginaries, the postdigital
    • excellent teamwork skills, a high level of reliability and attention to detail
    • a working knowledge of German

    The position would also benefit if the candidate has:

    • a keen interest in information science and/or computational methods
    • experience of winning bids for external grants
    • experience with Social Living Labs
    • a solid understanding of school and classroom research

    This is an attractive position in a vibrant interdisciplinary research community at a renowned research institute within the Leibniz Association. The successful candidate will have numerous opportunities for further professional development. The position is based in Braunschweig, Germany.

    Further details here.

  • 11.07.2019 15:41 | Anonymous member (Administrator)


    Deadline: July 16, 2019

    Part time (0.6 FTE)

    Salary £43,884 - £51,769 per annum (inclusive of London allowance)

    Interview date: 24 July 2019

    UCL is seeking to appoint a Lecturer in Media Studies to join our faculty at the Department of Culture, Communication and Media (CCM) and contribute to our expanding MA in Digital Media: Critical Studies.

    MA Digital Media: Critical Studies is one of three digital media programmes at UCL along with MA Digital Media: Education and MA Digital Media: Production. This post is specifically for our Critical Studies programme and the post holder will work in a team of scholars with diverse backgrounds in the broader fields of media and cultural Studies, and media and communications.

    Applicants should have a doctorate (completed or close to completion) in media studies or similar fields; experience of teaching in these areas, ideally at MA level; and an emerging research and publication record.

    Please note that the closing date is less than two weeks away (16 July 2019), and the interviews are scheduled to take place on the 24th of July 2019.

    A detailed job description and person specification can be accessed at UCL HR recruitment website here.

  • 11.07.2019 15:38 | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    Deadline: August 5, 2019

    Within the framework of the Broadband Commission for Sustainable Development and its Working Group on Freedom of Expression and addressing Disinformation, UNESCO’s Communication and Information Sector (CI) launches a new Request   For  Proposals (RFP).

    The initiative encourages researchers to put in proposals to conduct a research report on the various efforts being taken around the world to counter the abuse of broadband for the dissemination of what diverse actors may define as disinformation. 

    The research should analyse the different modalities of responses based on empirical data from all parts of the world, with the findings presented mainly at a level of generality which extrapolates key trends. 

    Overall, the research should seek to provide insights that can stimulate creativity and innovation in tackling problems in broadband use while reinforcing freedom of expression and sustainable development, as well as help set agendas for future research. 

    The study should also aim to provide useful resources for stakeholders including governments, courts, regulators, educators, companies, academia, media, civil society organizations and others. 

    To this end, the research should include a “gap analysis” through reviewing studies, surveys, and other research about this phenomenon. It should give an assessment of the different modalities of response to disinformation, at a general level, and in    terms of the costs, benefits and risks of each modality from the point of view of freedom of expression and ICT contribution to sustainable development.  Based on this, the study should recommend proposals for the way ahead.

     The framing of this project is founded on the universal right to freedom of expression, and the importance of ensuring that measures concerning disinformation do not impact negatively on the essence of this right. 

    UNESCO invites interested researchers, institutions, research consortia, entities and organizations to submit proposals which should include comments on the Terms of Reference, detailed description of the research methodology, description of the proposed team, including updated CV, deliverables, timeline requested funding, and what the researchers can offer in terms of promotion of the final study. To ensure that experience is covered internationally, consortia of researchers from different countries are encouraged. Proposers may wish to suggest outcomes that can be scaled in terms of differing budget options. 

    The research should be produced over a maximum of six months, with an interim report due mid-way. The outcome should be a publishable report in mother-tongue level English, of approximately 100 pages, plus references, and including a 12-page Executive Summary for translation. Oversight and final editing will be by a working group of Broadband Commissioners as well as external experts in the field. The final document will be published by the Broadband Commission under a Creative Commons license (CC BY-NC-SA 3.0).

    UNESCO, therefore, invites interested researchers and organizations to submit their proposals, according to these Terms of Reference, by email to before noon (CET), 5 August 2019 to sends e-mail). 

  • 11.07.2019 15:31 | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    October 25-26, 2019

     Sapientia University, Cluj-Napoca, Romania

    Deadline: July 15, 2019

    Continuing our series of conferences dedicated to rethinking intermediality in contemporary cinema and visual culture, we propose to initiate a discussion around aspects of intermediality that may unfold from the perspective of the picturesque.

    The much-debated notion inherited from the art theories of the late 18th century originally denoted both an aesthetic quality (something pleasing to the eye situated between the serenely beautiful and the awe-inspiring sublime) and a particular visual impression (something that looks like a picture in nature). It anticipated and later became deeply entangled with many of the ideas of Romanticism, of modernity and postmodernity by shifting the appeal of images from knowledge to imagination, sensation and mood, by applying the frame of art to life, or the frame of one art to another, and emphasising the abstract aesthetic value of a kind of pictured vision. Photography appropriated it as a strategy of so-called pictorialism and popular culture perpetuated it in various forms of spectacularization from the early dioramas and panoramas to today’s ubiquitous digital screens through which we continually reframe our lives in picturesque images.

    The picturesque emerges therefore not only as a transversal concept in art history or visual culture, but also essentially connected to issues of intermediality and in-betweenness that we would like to bring into focus. In a “beautifully circular” dynamics (Rosalind Krauss), in a “conjunction of nature, picture, eye” (Geoffrey Batchen) a given moment of the perceptual array is connected to recognizable patterns in a picture which always reveals the form of one medium perceived in another (e.g. painterly tableaux in photography, film, installation art, photographic frames in film, photos that look like film stills, etc.). As such, the picturesque directs our attention to the sensuous aspects of intermediality and their relevance in our so-called postmedia age, when the “photographic”, “the cinematic” or the “painterly” can be seamlessly merged through digital technologies.

    We would also like to address the controversial aesthetics of the intermedial picturesque that foregrounds instead of a sublime Gesamtkunstwerk-like effect the sheer visual pleasure of imageness, and to highlight its range in this respect from the decorative and the playful to the contemplative. Keeping in mind the potentially “troublesome” aspects of “pretty” images (Rosalind Galt), we encourage proposals to consider their “politics” as well, which can either align with what John Ruskin described as the “heartlessness of the picturesque” (i.e. delighting in images of ruin and decay), or can imply a reflexive acknowledgement of their underlying tensions between art and life (by engaging Raymond Bellour’s and Laura Mulvey’s “pensive spectator”).

    Accordingly, we invite proposals to explore the variety of intermedial strategies that generate visual pleasures associated with the picturesque in a broad sense, and to uncover their intricate relations of in-betweenness.

    We suggest the following topics (but welcome any relevant approach to the issues outlined in the CFP):

    • The tableau vivant as a visual attraction between high art and popular culture, and in-between painting, photography, sculpture, theatre and film
    • Synaesthetic pleasures: picturesque impressions in conjunction with tactility, soundscape and music
    • Picturesque landscapes in slow cinema, slow TV and experimental films
    • Media reflexivity and the picturesque in contemporary documentary and essay films
    • Moving image installations and the immersiveness of picturesque images
    • The picturesque world and the ruins of civilization: nature versus culture in images of the anthropocene
    • Painterly images and remediations in heritage films and bio-pics
    • Gender and postcolonial perspectives of the picturesque intersecting with intermediality
    • The picturesque in-between the analogue and the digital, the natural and the artificial
    • Theorising what “looks like a picture” today
    • The intermedial visual pleasures of VR
    • The picturesque and the spectacular in video games

    Confirmed keynote speakers:

    STEVEN JACOBS (Department of Art History, Ghent University), an art historian specialized in the relations between film and the visual arts. His research interests include the visualization of architecture, cities, and landscapes in film and photography. He is the author of: The Wrong House: The Architecture of Alfred Hitchcock (2007), Framing Pictures: Film and the Visual Arts (2011), The Dark Galleries: A Museum Guide to Painted Portraits in Film Noir (2013, with Lisa Colpaert) as well as the co-author of Screening Statues: Sculpture and Cinema (2017), and The City Symphony Phenomenon: Cinema, Art, and Urban Modernity Between the Wars (2018).

    LAURA MULVEY (Department of Film, Media and Cultural Studies, Birkbeck, University of London), one of the most influential film theorists of our time. Her major works include: Visual and Other Pleasures (1989/2009), Fetishism and Curiosity: Cinema and the Mind’s Eye (1996/2013), Citizen Kane (BFI Classics series 1992/2012), Death 24x a Second: Stillness and the Moving Image (2006), together with groundbreaking articles on narrative film, feminist film theory, the aesthetics of stillness in the moving image, etc. She is also an avant-garde filmmaker who co-wrote and co-directed with Peter Wollen and Mark Lewis several experimental essay films.

    Submission of proposals:

    We invite proposals both for individual papers and for pre-constituted panels. Panels may consist of 3 speakers.

    Deadline for the submission of proposals: July 15, 2019.

    Please fill in one of the SUBMISSION FORMS:



    The official language of the conference is English. The time for presentations is limited to maximum 20 minutes, followed by a 10-minute debate.

    Conference fee (which includes participation, conference buffet and banquet): 120 EUR, special fee for participants from post-communist/communist countries: 70 EUR.

    A selection of papers based on the conference presentations will be published in our department’s international, peer reviewed journal (Acta Universitatis Sapientiae. Film & Media Studies) indexed in several international databases.

    You can contact the organizers at this e-mail address:

    For further information and updates see the official website:

  • 11.07.2019 15:25 | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    October 19-20, 2019

    Pissouri Village, Cyprus

    Deadline: July 25, 2019

    The Symposium aims is to promote the debate on the effective participation of the citizen in the democratic system of government, which involves the citizens informing about social, political, economic, religion, cultural and environmental events. Nowadays we observe in the private and public life both the dominance of traditional and new media, which in some cases construct contradictory information, especially regarding the political life of the country. This Symposium aims is to analyze the Media and Democracy from different points of view, which could be summarized in the following topics:

    • The importance of new media and the momentum that they have acquired,
    • The role of social networks in democracy
    • Media Representations of Brexit.
    • “New” and “Old” media in the democracy countries.
    • Fake News and Democracy
    • The ideology and propaganda role.
    • Citizen Mobilization and Political Activism in the Local, National or European Parliament Elections.
    • Nationalist Movements to the Media industries.
    Regarding the abstract submission, All proposals should be sent 

    in English, in .doc or pdf format, through the form here:

    Proposals should include:

    1. Contact Info

    2. Title, keywords and abstract (250-300 words).

    The abstract should present the aim/objectives of the work, the methodological approach, the results, and the conclusion.

    Proposals should focus on the topics indicated above.

    3. A short biographical statement.

    Language of the Symposium: English

    The Scientific Committee of the Symposium will announce in advance which proposals have been accepted for presentation at the Symposium.

    Deadline & Dates:

    • 25 July 2019 – Deadline to submit abstracts
    • 10 August 2019 – Notification of accepted proposals
    • 3O September 2019 – Deadline for full paper submission
    • 19-20 October 2019 – Symposium


    The registration fee is €80, covering access to all sessions, coffee break, and conference material.

    This symposium is organized by Cyprus University of Technology, and is

    funded generously by Pissouri Council and Pissouri Repatriated Association.

    A formal application email should be sent to

  • 11.07.2019 15:21 | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    November 15, 2019

    Wroclaw, Poland

    Deadline: August 30, 2019

    There are still a few free places left for the workshop Towards development of mediatization research III organized by the Institute of Journalism and Social Communication, University of Wroclaw and Academia Europaea Wroclaw Knowledge Hub which will take place on 15 November 2019 in Wroclaw, Poland.

    This year's workshop will be lead by Professor Andreas Hepp and will focus on digital media and datafication.

    We invite media researchers working in the area of mediatization to participate in the seminar. There is no conference fee.

    Idea of the meeting is a closed specialization seminar devoted to selected aspects of research on mediatization, in a formula proven in the previous editions, i.e.:

    • participants work on different types of materials (articles, works in progress, proposals, theses, reports etc.) under the guidance of the edition leader;
    • meeting is preceded by substantive preparation by the leader and all participants on the basis of materials circulated to all participants in advance;
    • during the meeting all participants focus on group discussion and expert feedback (presentations and speeches are limited to a minimum);
    • seminar is preceded by an introductory lecture by the leader.


    August 30, 2019: submissions

    Please submit a proposed topic and short description (5 sentences) of your paper (article, work in progress, proposal, theses, report etc.) with information about your affiliation to email address:

    First come, first served: complete submissions consistent with the topic of this year's workshop will be qualified according to the order of submissions until the places are exhausted.

    October 15, 2019: submission of materials for discussion by all participants

    October 15 - November 14: preparation for the workshop by the leader and all participants

    November 15, 2019: workshop in Wroclaw

    Information on previous editions is available on the following websites:

    Towards development of mediatization research I. Workshop with Professor Göran Bolin, 11.12.2017

    Towards development of mediatization research II. Workshop with Professor Johan Fornäs, 13.12.2018 


  • 11.07.2019 15:18 | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    Special issue of Psychoanalysis, Culture & Society 

    Deadline: September 9, 2019

    Edited by Jacob Johanssen (St. Mary’s University,

    For psychoanalysis, sexuality, how it is both individually thought about and lived and how it is culturally constructed, is key to understanding both the human psyche and social change. Freud believed that the sexual behaviour of an individual, from the earliest stages of development onwards, provided key insights into how they related to others and themselves in life more generally. While Freud stressed that there is no ‘normal’ sexuality and heterosexuality was a myth, his particular theories of female sexuality were nonetheless critiqued by feminist thinkers. Initially for Freud, the symptom itself was a distorted or covered manifestation of sexual activity which related to conflicts. Those ideas were developed by post-Freudian psychoanalysts in numerous ways. It is psychoanalysis that fundamentally contributed to the theorisation and understanding of the role that sexual desires and fantasies play in our (un)conscious forms of relating to ourselves and others. While psychoanalytic schools have come to understand sexuality in different ways, other disciplines such as queer theory, cultural studies and philosophy have grappled with and drawn on those conceptualisations of sexuality. Particular notions that are often taken for granted in every day discourse – perversion, fetishism, voyeurism – were (and are) developed by psychoanalysts. The call for papers for a special issue of Psychoanalysis, Culture and Society takes psychoanalytic theories of sexuality / sexualities and how they were adapted/critiqued by other disciplines as a starting point for analysing contemporary networked media, online spaces and digital phenomena.

    In the past two decades, the Internet and networked devices have not only transformed societies but also human agency and subjectivity. How we communicate and relate to others has been shaped by our engagement with and immersion in digital media, devices and platforms. Social media in particular can be seen as enablers of unprecedented levels of human communication and cooperation which result in a sense of recognition and security for individuals, at the same time users have become data points which are commodified, surveyed and tracked by companies, governments and other entities. Contemporary online communication is also often marked by strong levels of hatred, aggression and polarisation which are characterised by the symbolic, and sometimes physical, destruction of the other. This proposed special issue of Psychoanalysis, Culture and Society places a specific focus on sexualities in contemporary online spaces. Sexualities have become more flexible and fluid thanks to technology as they are facilitated through hook up apps like Tinder, or Grindr. In reproductive terms, devices connected to the Internet such as fertility and health check apps have also become available. The Internet facilitates an informative and pleasurable engagement with sexualities, be it through online content, or communities around sexual identities for example. Subjects reveal aspects about their sexualities online more than ever before. At the same time, much of mainstream pornography has been critiqued as depicting women as oppressed, sexualised objects aimed to satisfy a male gaze. Clinicians have also noted that pornography can impact young people’s sexual development in harmful ways. Perhaps somewhat related to the widespread engagement with some forms of pornography, women are discussed in certain online spaces (such as forums on Reddit or 4chan) in highly misogynistic terms. Such language is often inspired by right-wing discourse and imagery which has gained increasing visibility online. The #MeToo movement on the other hand has made use of social media for activist purposes in order to resist and expose the widespread sexual assault and harassment conducted by men. It has attracted criticism for some of the methods and narratives deployed which have led to false accusations for example.

    It is safe to say that the representation of and engagement with sexualities has exploded due to digital technologies. There is scope to interpret such aspects in depth through psychoanalysis in combination with other approaches.

    Possible topics include but are not limited to:

    • Psychoanalytic approaches to sexuality
    • Psychoanalysis and other conceptualisations of sexuality (e.g. Foucauldian, Deleuze-Guattarian, queer theoretical)
    • Clinical perspectives on sexuality and digital media
    • Repression and its status today
    • Pleasures, unpleasures – Eros and the death drive
    • #MeToo and activism against sexualised violence
    • The Alt-Right and online misogyny
    • Online pornography
    • Livestreaming and camming
    • Hook-up apps
    • The Internet of Things (fertility devices, sex toys, sex robots, etc.)
    • Social media
    • Games and gaming cultures
    • Virtual reality and forms of simulation

    Please send abstracts of no longer than 500 words to Jacob Johanssen ( by 09 September 2019. Accepted full papers will be due in February 2020. The special issue will be published in December 2020.

    Article length: 6-8,000 words

    About the journal

    Psychoanalysis, Culture and Society is an international, peer-reviewed journal published by Palgrave ( It explores the intersection between psychoanalysis and the social world. It is a journal of both clinical and academic relevance which publishes articles examining the roles that psychoanalysis can play in promoting and achieving progressive social change and social justice.

    Psychoanalysis, Culture & Society benefits a worldwide community of psychoanalytically informed scholars in the social and political sciences, media, cultural and literary studies, as well as clinicians and practitioners who probe the relationship between the social and the psychic. It is the official journal of the Association for the Psychoanalysis of Culture & Society.

  • 11.07.2019 15:16 | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    Deadline: August 1, 2019

    South Korea’s ethnoscape has undergone dynamic change. It is peculiar as it has both a postcolonial history with Japan and a neocolonial relationship with the United States. These histories shape complex views of who belongs and who is valued vis-a-vis racial, ethnic, and national others. One major site of the construction of difference is popular culture. Popular and online media in South Korea construct difference through the celebration of the desirable otherness of Whites and biracial White-Koreans (Ahn, 2015), the joining of Southeast Asian women and their multi-ethnic children in the paternal nation-state through the loss of their difference (Oh & Oh, 2016), and marginalized, outcast others, who are rendered irredeemably different. With this in mind, the purpose of the book is to animate postcolonial impulses by drawing together local theories developed in the South Korean context that focuses on the mediated construction of ethnicized, racialized, and nationalized difference in the local cultural terrain.

    Previous literature on ethnoracial differences in Korea explains that differences are due to (1) Korea’s myth of ethnic homogeneity (2) Confucian preferences for “civilized” societies, (3) internalization of the racial logics of the US, and (4) a lack of distinction between race, ethnicity, and nation. While each is informative and useful, they are partial explanations and do not adequately explain the ways difference is mediated and discursively constructed, e.g., Western racial hierarchies are not merely mapped onto Korean cultural logics of difference nor are there simple binaries of Koreans versus others.

    By bringing together media scholars of Korean popular culture located in and outside Korea, the project aims to map the ways in which ethnic/racial/national difference vis-a-vis Koreanness is represented and constructed at the intersection of race, gender, sexuality, class, ethnicity, and nation. Thus, I seek contributions that analyze the discourse of multiculturalism and ethno/racial/national/regional difference.

    As an interdisciplinary project, I am interested in contributions, which include fields such as Communication Studies, Media Studies, Korean Studies, Asian Studies, Sociology, Literature, Performance Studies, and Ethnic Studies. Though it is interdisciplinary, I limit the methods to critical qualitative inquiry in order to maintain a focused epistemological vantage point. Finally, I accept original, unpublished submissions that are written in English. Areas of interest might include but are not limited to:

    • Mediated constructions of desirable otherness

    • Mediated constructions of assimilated otherness

    • Mediated constructions of marginalized otherness

    • Mediated constructions of multiple assimilations

    • Mediated constructions of ambivalent otherness

    • Self-mediated constructions of belonging in the imagined nation

    • Self-mediated rejection of the imagined nation

    If interested in contributing, please submit a 250-400 word extended abstract and CV to David C. Oh ( and a 100-word bio by August 1, 2019. Please include (1) your purpose, (2) justification, (3) proposed method, (4), if available, tentative findings, and (5) references. Final manuscripts should be 7,000-8,000 words, which includes all elements of the paper – title page, body essay, references, and, if necessary, tables and figures. Final book chapters will be due June 1, 2020.

  • 11.07.2019 15:05 | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    Social Studies

    Deadline: November 1, 2019

    The journal Social Studies is announcing a call for papers for a monothematic issue with a working title Media representations and narratives of masculinities across Europe. The editors of the issue are Inês Amaral and Sofia José Santos (University of Coimbra).

    This special issue aims to bring together critical analysis focusing on media representations, discourses, narratives and counter-narratives of what it means to be and behave “like a man” in today’s Europe. It wishes to contribute to a comprehensive reflection on the stereotypes that underlie discourses in the mass media and in the online media, and on how cultural productions co-opt, confront, criticize, renegotiate and seek to promote gender alternatives that challenge gender inequality.

    This special issue welcomes theoretical and empirical articles that use qualitative, quantitative or mixed methodologies and focus on media representations and narratives of men and masculinities, their relation to policy and legislation, counter-narratives to the stereotyped representations of gender roles, the relation between feminism and masculinities and the fallout of the MeToo movement, social media activism, digital literacy, critical media literacy and other related topics. Papers focusing on research methods with which to address these issues are also welcome.

    Abstracts should be sent to the journal address ( and to the editors ( and More detailed information is available on request. The deadline for abstract submission is 1st November 2019, full papers are expected by 1st March 2020.

    About the journal

    Social studies/Sociální studia (print ISSN 1214-813X, online ISSN 1803-6104) is a fully open-access journal, indexed in SCOPUS and ERIH PLUS. The journal is published since 2004 at the Faculty of Social Studies, Masaryk University, both electronically and in print. Starting in 2015, the journal accepts English-language thematic issues and contributions.


  • 11.07.2019 15:00 | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    Isabel Ruiz-Mora, Gisela Gonçalves & Ian Somerville (Org.)

    In this book we present the latest advances made in strategic and organizational communication. Beyond traditional approaches, we propose new ways of doing and understanding communication in today’s society. We discuss situations far from the traditional path. We delve into global citizens’ problems and the way in which dialogue and participation processes are connected. The problem of evictions and the emergence of citizens as new political actors, the management of sustainability in the digital era, the development of positive communication in socially aware companies, grassroots movements in defence of public space, how resilience can shape education, the use of brands and professional associations as activists in the defence of public interests, the feminization of politics and the power of visual elements in political campaigns are some of the issues addressed in this volume.

    In the book, communication is considered as the strategy to raise our voices and be heard. Strategic and organizational communication takes on an activist role to create a society that is fairer and more committed to citizens.

    The diversity represented in this book, not only with respect to the authors’ nationalities, but also in the theoretical and empirical approaches, reflects one of the most salient features of the European Communication Research and Education Association (ECREA) and the Organizational and Strategic Communication Section’s identity.

    More here.




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