His dissertation focuses on how media effects affect people's perceptions of societal problems and is related to JMG's research project Variations of Media Effects (VARME).
Her dissertation project focuses on the visual representations of (in)security and the discursive construction of threat and fear in right-wing populist communication on social media.
Read more about Salma Bouchafra here.
Her research interests include misinformation (and related concepts such as disinformation and fake news), political knowledge, attitude formation, audience studies, media effects and mixed methods.
Read more about Elena Broda here.
His dissertation project investigates the development and implementation of digital reader-revenue innovations among news publishers. Read more about Sherwin Chuas project here.
Read more about Sherwin Chua here.
This dissertation project focuses on how communication is interpreted, negotiated and understood as an idea in the process of constructing a new Government Agency in Sweden, as well as how these ideas impact the organization at large. Read more about Communication as idea and practice in a Swedish Government Agency.
Read more about Sara Ivarsson here.
In his dissertation project Media messages, frames and the structuring of perceptions Johannes Johansson is investigating the influence of media on public opinion and citizen’s perceptions of society. It is a well-studied relationship that still remains under-explained and is constantly reinvented. For instance, the question as to how it is that individual appreciation of their reality differ so wildly without clear differences in their personal experience is often thought to depend on media influence. The research project takes place as part of the larger research programme Varieties of Media effects (VARME) and is focused on Framing, and Agenda-setting theory. By help of content-analysis, long-term survey studies, a longitudinal experiment and an event study the project aims at tracking incremental developments and dynamics in transference of media framing of societal issues to individual perceptions. Analysis within the project make heavy use of computational social science.
Read more about Johannes Johansson here.
Her research interest centers around crisis communication and disinformation. She is specifically interested in how the socio-technological structures of social media platforms can amplify disinformation messages during a crisis, the narrative techniques used to spread disinformation during a crisis and the potential effects of such techniques on beliefs and attitudes.
Read more about Sofia Johansson here.
His PhD thesis investigates news representation of online misogyny.
Read more about Md Nabil here.
Her doctoral project approaches journalism with its news reporting as an authorative knowledge-producing institution. It investigates what form of knowledge news is. Read more about Amanda Ramsälv's dissertation work News as knowledge.
Read more about Amanda Ramsälv here.
His thesis is looking into conspiracy theories and political dogwhistles in social media and it is part of the GRIPES project and WASP-HS.
Read more about Gregor Retteneger here.
In his dissertation, he examines communication about health issues on social media.
Read more about Pavel Rodin here.
Her dissertation regards citizen dialogues as communicative and social practices. Read more about Maria Sjögren's project Discursive dimensions of public participation.
Read more about Maria Sjögren here.
Her dissertation project focuses on media effects on attitudes toward migration in Europe. Read more about Nora Theorin's project Media impact on public perceptions of migration.
Read more about Nora Theorin here.