Tuesday, January 14, 2020

International Journal of Media & Cultural Politics 15.3 is now available

Intellect is happy to announce that International Journal of Media & Cultural Politics 15.3 is now available! 


For more information about the issue and journal, click here >>


Aims & Scope


The International Journal of Media & Cultural Politics is a double-blind peer-reviewed journal committed to analysing the politics of communication(s) and cultural processes. It addresses cultural politics in their local, international and global dimensions, recognizing equally the importance of issues defined by their specific cultural geography and those that traverse cultures and nations.


Issue 15.3




Dynamics of digital constituent outreach and engagement in linguistically divided societies: A quantitative look at the Canadian case 

Emmanuelle Richez and Vincent Raynauld


‘Distinctiveness’ and programme diversity in public broadcasting revisited: A seven-country comparison 

Jonathan Hendrickx, Tim Raats, Heritiana Ranaivoson and Michaël Opgenhaffen


Facebook and cultural identity: Discourses on mediation among international students 

Delia Dumitrica


Diasporic Chinese family drama through a transnational lens: The Wedding Banquet (1993) and Saving Face (2004) 

Qijun Han


Researching intersectionality in media studies: Theoretical approaches, methods and applications in communication and media research practice 

Assimina Gouma and Johanna Dorer


Political communication Modi style: A case study of the demonetization campaign on Twitter

Usha M. Rodrigues and Michael Niemann 




Real Jordanian women don’t get harassed: Mapping sexual harassment along ultra-nationalist lines

Salam Al-Mahadin


The rhetoric of the binge-eating body: An ethics of mourning in post-Sewol South Korea

Minkyu Sung


To save your country, flag your teacher: Anonymous reporting of liberal indoctrination as academic witch-hunt in Orbán’s Hungary 

János Tóth 


Book Reviews


The Rise of Populism in Western Europe: A Media Analysis on Failed Political Messaging, Timo Lochocki (2018) 

Mike Saycon