Jesper Falkheimer, Mark Blach-Ørsten, Mads Kæmsgaard Eberholst and Veselinka Möllerström
Political Communication. Innovation: The European Journal of Social Science Research , 17(2): 97–118.
Towards a European Public Sphere? Vertical and Horizontal Dimensions of Europeanized Political Communication
Innovation: The European Journal of Social Science Research
Nauwelaers, Claire; Maguire, Karen, & Ajmone Marsan, Giulia (2013). The Case of Öresund. Regions and Innovation: Collaborating Across Borders . OECD Regional Development Working Papers, no. 21.
, numerous media innovations, the rise and decline of technologies, and the merging of various communicative functions and needs in convergent devices result in a plethora of diverse media ecologies. Thus, constituting generations as birth cohorts and in conjunction with specific media technologies loses explanatory value, as also potential generations multiply in this regard and last for shorter intervals (for a detailed critique Bolin 2016 : 32–34, Hart-Brinson et al. 2016 ). As Björkin (2015 : 54) points out, however, ‘it is still useful to use this notion – and
, T., Moland, A. M. & Morlandstø, L. (2014). Innovasjon og alliansebygging- historien om en ny lokalavis [Innovation and alliances – the history of a new local newpaper], In L. Morlandstø & A. Krumsvik, (eds), Innovasjon og verdiskaping i lokale medier [Innovation and value creation in local media] (pp. 171−192). Oslo: Cappelen Damm. Hansen T. Moland A. M. & Morlandstø L. 2014 Innovasjon og alliansebygging- historien om en ny lokalavis [Innovation and alliances – the history of a new local newpaper] Morlandstø L. & Krumsvik A
A Comparison of Younger and Older Journalists’ Newsgathering Practices on Social Media
Petter Bae Brandtzaeg and María Ángeles Chaparro Domínguez
profession. Younger journalists are, historically speaking, the first generation to have grown up with social media as a primary communication and information channel. These social media natives might socialise, think and process information differently than social media immigrants, or older journalists. Furthermore, Rogers’ (1995) studies of innovation diffusion show that younger individuals tend to be more open to new and innovative ideas than older individuals. However, other researchers (e.g., Hargittai & Hinnant 2008 ) have challenged this notion of a younger
Entrepreneurial processes and passions of online news start-ups
hometown newspaper. This leads us to the passion of innovation. To explore opportunities and to invent and create something seem to be major sources of inspiration among entrepreneurs, as well as their prevalent definition of what signifies entrepreneurship. This is perhaps also what the hyperlocal entrepreneurs of the present study refer to when mentioning their passion for entrepreneurship as such: testing their own ideas, innovating technical solutions, starting new forms of collaborations, creating a label or a title and developing content can all be summed up as the
Snapchat and media-use before the 2016 and 2017 Althing elections
suggests a revisit of the dichotomy of the normalization vs. innovation hypothesis. Gibson and McAllister (2015) , referring to the period from the late 1990s until 2010, suggested a longitudinal approach to these hypotheses suggesting a cyclical process, where initial equalization stemming from the web was followed by normalization as more communication resources were needed. Then, in turn, equalization reappeared as the social media, or Web 2.0 technology, began to spread around 2010. The Icelandic data explored here refers to a stage where social media have become
Producers’ Perceptions of Interactivity and Audience Participation in Finland and Israel
Heidi Keinonen and Oranit Klein Shagrir
was also the third country in the world to digitise terrestrial broadcasting in 2007. Israel has been dubbed a ‘start-up nation’ due to the numerous technological start-ups and innovations developed in the country http://startupnationbook.com/ .
These countries share a long tradition of public service broadcasting. However, the evolution of these institutions in Finland and Israel does not follow a similar pattern. Public service television in Israel has been in decline for some time now, while in Finland, it is still supported. The future of public service
Elsebeth Frey, Ragnhild K. Olsen and G. Anthony Giannoumis
. That students with different training backgrounds respected one another’s skills is in line with previous findings by Hultén and Edwardsson (2017) and Kavanagh and Cokley (2011) . Some groups engaged in conversation about professional boundaries, gained new insights and were interested in further interdisciplinary work. This is a positive result that points to more opportunities for innovation and boundary negotiations in journalism.
The insights from this study provide guidance on the contingencies that may affect the process of working together in a technology
Jaana Hujanen, Katja Lehtisaari, Carl-Gustav Lindén and Mikko Grönlund
, content, and diversity: Preliminary results from a Finnish study. In P. Hovi-Wasastjerna, (ed.), Media culture (pp. 107−209). Helsinki: Academy of Finland. Picard R. G. 2003 Media economics, content, and diversity: Preliminary results from a Finnish study Hovi-Wasastjerna P. Media culture 107 209 Helsinki Academy of Finland
Picard, R. G. (2008). Media economics overview: Europe vs. world. MEDIACI Open Innovation Lab 1.01 Lecture, ISCTE − Instituto Universitário de Lisboa, Portugal. Picard R. G. 2008 Media economics overview: Europe vs