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’ situations: ‘It is their window to liberty’ (Keren 2006: 57). In the context of Iranian society, Amir-Ebrahimi argues that even with government censorship, young Iranians increasingly use social media platforms, mainly blogs and Facebook, to meet new people online: ‘despite effective filtering of the

In: Middle East Journal of Culture and Communication

Studying Political Engagement: The Promises and Perils of Social Media Data Understanding political engagement is a central topic in the social sciences. Why is it that at certain times large numbers of people are intensely engaged in politics, while others are not? What explains who

In: Asian Journal of Social Science

challenges facing the NPO s seem to be mitigated in the 21st century with the popularization and innovative application of the Internet. In particular, the diverse social media, thanks to their three features of “Interactivity,” “Distributed” and “Formal networking,” accelerate the growth and diffusion of

In: The China Nonprofit Review

result, in discussions concerning these innovations, they tend to code-switch between their own languages and the foreign language of technological delivery. In addition and more generally, interactions throughout different social media range from professional to non- professional discourse. When

In: Utafiti
Author: Leonie Schmidt

young pious audience that also likes shareable cool content. Cyberwarriors could thus counter what Laura Huey (2015: 1) has called ‘jihadi-cool’, that is, ‘the rebranding of jihadist forms of terrorism into an appealingly “hip” subculture through the use of social media, rap videos, counter culture

In: Asiascape: Digital Asia

Introduction The era of the internet has ushered in widespread, globalized engagement with the virtual bodies of nonhuman animals (henceforth, “animals”) and the natural environment (Bosslet, 2011). Given that social media has both positive and negative implications for animal welfare and

In: Society & Animals

popularity of social network sites such as Facebook, Twitter and YouTube has created both an additional opportunity and a challenge for state actors to communicate with their key publics. In addition to the use of social media to enhance communication with domestic publics, nations increasingly utilize the

In: Middle East Journal of Culture and Communication

* Michel M. Haigh would like to thank Alyssa Palfey, Valerie Osipov, and Fujo Yang for coding the social media posts. They were undergraduates in the College of Communications at The Pennsylvania State University when this project was conducted. It was supported by Undergraduate Research funds

In: Journal of Religion, Media and Digital Culture