Abstracts and Papers
  1. James Anslow (City University London, UK): It’s the story, stupid: the effect of new media platforms on archetypal journalistic narrative
  2. Selma Arslantaş (Ankara Üniversitesi, Turkey): Unionization issues conceived by journalists in the post-1980s Turkish media scene
  3. Daniel Ashton (Bath Spa University, UK): The professional in the age of the amateur: higher education and journalism on-the-job
  4. José Azevedo, Luciana Fernandes & Maria do Rosário Saraiva (Oporto University, Portugal): Trends in TV News scenography and their influence on journalists and journalism
  5. Tom Bakker, Klaus Schönbach and Claes H. de Vreese (University of Amsterdam, Netherlands): Blogging politics: journalism as usual?
  6. Charlie Beckett (London School of Economics, UK): Networked journalism: news for a less flat Earth?
  7. Richard Berger (Bournemouth University, UK): Framing the Subversive: Journalism, Celebrity and the Web
  8. Paul Bradshaw (Birmingham City University, UK): Blogging journalists
  9. Richard Caddell (Swansea University, UK): Protecting the “Responsible” Journalist? Investigative Reporting and the English Judiciary
  10. Andrew Calcutt & Philip Hammond (University of East London & London South Bank University, UK): The future of objectivity
  11. David Cameron (Charles Sturt University, Australia): Mobile journalism: a snapshot of current research and practice
  12. Alec Charles (University of Bedfordshire, UK): The ideological dreamscape of BBC News online: the strange tale of the terror squirrel of Knutsford
  13. Young Jae Choi (Hallym University, South Korea): On-line Public Sphere and Deliberative Democracy: Civility and Tolerance in the Anti-U.S. Beef Internet Protests in Korea
  14. Steve Conway (University of Bedfordshire, UK): Playing the media game – the implementation of tabloid news in videogames
  15. Jeroen De Keyser & Karin Raeymaecker (Ghent University, Belgium): Forcing the gates of the fortress: the growing impact of public participation in Flemish newsrooms
  16. Mercedes Lynn de Uriarte (University of Texas at Austin, USA): The Diversity Debate: DNA or intellectually defined? Failure from classroom to newsroom cripple future
  17. Natalie Fenton & Tamara Witschge (Goldsmiths, University of London, UK): Comment is free, facts are sacred: journalistic ethics in a changing mediascape
  18. Ivor Gaber (University of Bedfordshire, UK): The seven pillars of journalistic wisdom
  19. Janey Gordon (University of Bedfordshire, UK): Spectrum for the common man: the public use of the electromagnetic spectrum through community radio and the mobile phone
  20. Martin Hirst (AUT University, Aotearoa/New Zealand): It’s journalism Jim, but not as we know it
  21. Patrick Hoey (Liverpool Hope University, UK): Mosquito Press to the mainstream and back again: media transformations in the Irish Republican sphere
  22. Robin Hunt (University College London, UK): Facing Up to Trust
  23. Deena Ingham (University of Bedfordshire, UK): Celebrity, Superman, data processor or Internet trawler?
  24. Susan Jacobson (Temple University, USA): The End of Journalism Education: The Great Good Place
  25. Richard Junger (Western Michigan University, USA): An End to ‘Fortress Journalism’?: Historical and legal precedents for Citizen Journalism in the United States
  26. Gloria Khamkar (University of Pune, India): Muktapeeth – a story of citizen journalism in the Indian context
  27. Roy Krøvel (Oslo University College, Norway): The Zapatistas and the Internet: no end of journalism in sight
  28. Paul Lashmar (Freelance journalist, UK): Subprime – the death of financial reporting or a failure of investigative journalism?
  29. Samantha Lay (University of Bedfordshire, UK): The use of time and form indicators in news reporting: some lessons from reporting on BSE in the UK
  30. Marcus Leaning (Trinity University College, UK): Blogs as a challenge to journalism? Arguments for and against
  31. Pallavi Majumdar & Ruchi Jaggi (Amity University, India): The economics and sociology of contemporary journalism: a case study analysis of the growth of television news channels in India
  32. Paul Manning (University of Winchester, UK): The Press Association and the end of journalism? – how national news agencies embrace convergence in the twenty-first Century.
  33. Jamie Matthews (Bournemouth University, UK): News sources and the audience: developing a psychological approach to source attributions
  34. Clive McGoun (Manchester Metropolitan University, UK): From Cuba with blogs
  35. Lydia Miljan (University of Windsor, Canada): Convergence journalism: a threat to print journalism?
  36. Cristina Muntean (Charles University in Prague, Czech Republic): Studying Czech media management strategies – a look in the shadows
  37. C.S.H.N. Murthy and Ramakrishna Challa (Institute of Management Studies, Noida, India and Andhra University, India): An analysis of Trends in first page priorities of Indian print media reporting—a case study of four English-language newspapers
  38. Cristina Perales (University of Vic, Spain): New communication: a new concept of journalism?
  39. Pollyanna Ruiz (University of Sussex, UK): Articulating Dissent: Journalistic practice and autonomous protest
  40. Francis Shennan (University of Strathclyde, UK) Advancing the End of Journalism? – Denying intellectual workers’ rights
  41. Jon Silverman (University of Bedfordshire, UK): “New technology – old thinking?”: broadcast journalism in the 21st century
  42. Donna Smith (Open University, UK): The Press Complaints Commission and journalism in the twenty-first century: successes, failures and journalistic ethics
  43. Gavin Stewart (University of Bedfordshire, UK):“I cant belive a war started and Wikipedia sleeps”: Inter-textuality, cyberpower and the wackypedians
  44. Christel van de Burgt, Richard van der Wurff & Klaus Schönbach (University of Amsterdam, Netherlands): The desirability and feasibility of a journalistic code for the Internet
  45. Alexis Weedon (University of Bedfordshire, UK): Crossmedia or convergence? – reflections from an editor
  46. E. Werkers, P. Valcke, S. Paulussen, D. Geens & K. Vandenbrande (Interdisciplinary Centre for Law and ICT, Leuven, Belgium): Ethics and rights for online journalists: inseparable and obligatory?
  47. Garry Whannel (University of Bedfordshire, UK): Information and authenticity: financial information and the media in the age of replication
  48. Song Yan (University of Hong Kong, China): The end or the start of journalism? – the online extension of Chinese print media


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