Ecological modernisation and the media imagery of climate change
-administrative responses” ( Hajer, 1996 : 248) and technological progress as sensible responses to environmental threats.
The belief that environmental protection can support economic growth instead of hindering it – or challenging the idea altogether – is another key component of ecological modernisation ( Hajer, 1995 ; Weale, 1992 ). Here, as in the whole process of regulating environmental risks, technological innovations play a key role. According to Hajer (1995 : 65) the progress from “defiling growth” toward “sustainable development” is an essential storyline within the eco
A Study of Public Libraries and Senior Centers in a Medium-sized City in the USA
Study. International Journal of Human-Computer Studies , 68(1): 105–120.
Telling the Story of Older People E-mailing: An Ethnographical Study
International Journal of Human-Computer Studies
Schull, Diantha D. (2013). 50+ Library Services: Innovation in Action . Chicago: American Library Association.
Schull Diantha D.
50+ Library Services: Innovation in Action
American Library Association
Selwyn, Neil (2004). The Information Aged: A Qualitative Study of Older
Probing the news gap that hyperlocal media are supposed to fill
Michael Karlsson and Erika Hellekant Rowe
late great International Herald Tribune and The New York Times Global media, space, time, print, and online coordination in a 24/7 networked world Journalism 16 1 119 133
van Kerkhoven, M. & Bakker, P. (2014). The hyperlocal in practice: Innovation, creativity and diversity. Digital Journalism 2(3): 296–309. 10.1080/21670811.2014.900236 van Kerkhoven M. & Bakker P. 2014 The hyperlocal in practice: Innovation, creativity and diversity Digital Journalism 2 3 296 309
Wilke, J., Heimprecht, C. & Cohen, A. (2012). The geography of
The Presentation of Self in Everyday Life
Garden City, AT
Gumpert, Gary & Cathcart, Robert (1985). Media Grammars, Generations, and Media Gaps. Critical Studies in Media Communication , 2(1): 23–35.
Media Grammars, Generations, and Media Gaps
Critical Studies in Media Communication
Gunter, Barry; Rowlands, Ian & Nicholas, David (2009). The Google Generation: Are ICT Innovations Changing Information Seeking Behaviour? Oxford: Chandos
An Analysis of Response Practices in the Weekly Swedish Podcast MattssonHelin
Torbjörn von Krogh and Göran Svensson
Journal of Radio & Audio Media
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Innovations in Media Accountability and Transparency
journalism”, “participatory journalism”, “citizen journalism”, “hyperlocal journalism” and “ultra-local journalism”, to name but a few, with the last four all being different types of community journalism – reporting about a local community.
The term “hyperlocal” was coined in 1991 by cable news pioneer John Hillis, to describe his innovation in the context of locally inserted news in a 24-hour news channel ( Pavlik, 2013 ).
New types of local media are often referred to as “hyperlocal”. Hyperlocal websites principally serve local residents and tend to be produced by
The communication of corporate responsibilities as inverted positioning
Jochen Hoffmann and Maria E. Kristensen
Bhattacharya Chitrabhan B
Reaping Relational Rewards from Corporate Social Responsibility: The Role of Competitive Positioning
International Journal of Research in Marketing
Eisenegger, Mark & Imhof, Kurt (2008). The True, the Good and the Beautiful: Reputation Management in the Media Society, pp. 125–145, in Zerfass, Ansgar; Van Ruler, Betteke & Sriramesh, Krishnamurthy (eds.) Public Relations Research. European and International Perspectives and Innovations . VS
strong focus on development, competence, dialogue and sustainability. For example, one theme during the first six months of the news site’s existence was “the digital patient”. Most of the articles published under this vignette presented innovative and modern technical innovations used within VGR’s health-care institutions. Among the articles emphasising sustainability is one about a health centre where the co-workers are offered the chance to use electric bikes instead of cars when making homecare visits. Another article is about recycling old furniture. This focus on
generations are diverse, and these need to be researched with thoroughness. All in all, it is necessary to explore the nature of different components, where the cultural setting, time and space are crucial for understanding historical and cultural conditions and the context for innovation. Memory studies provide one option for looking at historical reception, or what people remember of history, e.g. the ways it is made useful in their lives or, in this study, in meaning-making processes.
Culture is, broadly speaking, regarded as a shared system of meanings that is learned
Disruptive technology in book and local newspaper industries
Linn-Birgit Kampen Kristensen and Mona Solvoll
In the Norwegian book and newspaper industries, which are the focus of this article, we explore how the distribution of local online news and online books has been disrupted and how Generation Z is engaged in unpaid and paid consumption. Based on Christensen’s (1997) criteria for disruptive innovation and Cunningham and colleagues (2010) notion of disruptive distribution, our research questions for this study are the following: 1) What characterizes Generation Z in paying for books’ and local newspapers’ online content? 2) How is disruptiveness