Articles tagged with: social media
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Please find below the newly published article on the 2010-2011 Tunisian uprising.
Framing Bouazizi: ‘White lies’, hybrid network, and collective/connective action in the 2010–11 Tunisian uprising
by Merlyna Lim, Arizona State University
cited as: Lim, M. (2013) Framing Bouazizi: ‘White lies’, hybrid network, and collective/connective action in the 2010–11 Tunisian uprising, Journalism: Theory, Praxis, and Criticism, doi:10.1177/1464884913478359
By delving into the detailed account of the Tunisian uprising, this article offers an explanation that sets the 2010 uprising apart from its precursors. The 2010 uprising was successful because activists successfully managed to bridge geographical and class divides …
”What makes America exceptional are the bonds that hold together the most diverse nation on earth. The belief that our destiny is shared; that this country only works when we accept certain obligations to one another and to future generations. The freedom which so many Americans have fought for and died for come with responsibilities as well as rights. And among those are love and charity and duty and patriotism. That’s what makes America great” (Obama, 7 Nov 2012).
Beyond the election itself, echoing Howard Fineman, I agree that today’s result “signaled …
research & teaching »
Salah satu hal yang ‘meramaikan’ Pilkada DKI Jakarta 2012 adalah penggunaan social media. Sejalan dengan penelitian saya tentang aspek sosial (termasuk politik dan budaya) media baru & digital, saya bagikan data awal dari penelitian Social Media & Pilkada DKI Jakarta 2012 di slide di bawah ini.
The Jakarta’s governor election (Pilkada DKI Jakarta) in 2012 is different for some distinctive reasons and deserve our (my attention). Inline with my research interests, I have been doing research on social media and this Pilkada. Below is the slideshow of my preliminary data.
Please find below the slideshow of my presentation at the International Communication Association conference in Phoenix, May 26th, 2012.
I realize that the slideshow itself is very visual and has very little explanation, so it’s impossible to understand/know what I was talking about by just looking at it.
I’ll share the content of my presentation later once once the paper is published.
To summarize, the paper explores and analyzes the significance of contemporary media ecology (includes big and small media, old and new, mainstream & ‘social’ media, national-transnational-global media) in to the establishment …
featured, publication, research & teaching »
My article on social media and 2011 Egypt revolt has been published. It is published as:
Lim, M. (2012), Clicks, Cabs, and Coffee Houses: Social Media and Oppositional Movements in Egypt, 2004–2011. Journal of Communication, 62: 231–248. doi: 10.1111/j.1460-2466.2012.01628.x
Due to copyright issue, however, I cannot share the published version for download from my own server, you thus should download from its original source.
For those who’re interested to read but don’t have access to the journal, I can email you the file. Just post me your email address (send to my email or leave …
publication, research & teaching »
This time I want to share the work of some Indonesian scholars who wrote on social implications of ICTs in Indonesia — not my own work — published in the special issue of the Internetworking Indonesia Journal.
I’m pleased to present this special issue: the unique contribution of Indonesian scholars to Indonesian Internet studies!
Slate Magazine asked me to provide a short essay on the social media and Egypt revolt as part of my forthcoming talk in DC, so I did, here it is: http://www.slate.com/id/2298948/.
Meanwhile, please find below the longer version — unedited one.
The emergence of online collective actions has driven much attention and recently made headlines based on what has transpired politically in Egypt, Libya, Syria, Tunisia, and other countries in the Middle East and North Africa. However, there is very little research devoted to deepen our understanding of this phenomenon. Our knowledge on …
Will be webcasted online here: http://www.ustream.tv/channel/cspo
Excerpt from http://asunews.asu.edu/20110325_onlineactivism
Online activism in the Middle East did not begin in Tahrir Square on January 25, but has been evolving for many years. In this lecture, “Revolution 2.0: Social media and political changes in Egypt and beyond,” CSPO’s Merlyna Lim will chronicle how the Internet, including social media, facilitated the emergence of new networks of opposition to the ruling regime in Egypt, and how such networks and their converging narratives were translated into coordinated mass actions that led to a relatively peaceful overthrow of a …