Complete information on faculty and student research is available from our websites through the Faculty and Student pages.  A selection of recent papers by PCWG members follows.

Feldman, Lauren, P. Sol Hart, and Tijana Milosevic. “Polarizing news? Representations of threat and efficacy in leading US newspapers’ coverage of climate change.” Public Understanding of Science 26.4 (2017): 481-497.

Hasell, Ariel and Brian Weeks. “Partisan Provocation: The role of partisan news and emotional responses in political information sharing in social media.” Human Communication Research 42(4): 641-661.

Kuru, Ozan, Joseph Bayer, Josh Pasek, and Scott W. Campbell. “Understanding and measuring mobile Facebook use: Who, why, and how?.” Mobile Media & Communication 5, no. 1 (2017): 102-120.

Saleem, Muniba, Sara Prot, Craig A. Anderson, and Anthony F. Lemieux. “Exposure to Muslims in media and support for public policies harming Muslims.” Communication Research 44.6 (2017): 841-869.

Soroka, Stuart, Mark Daku, Dan Hiaeshutter-Rice, Lauren Guggenheim, and Josh Pasek. “Negativity and Positivity Biases in Economic News Coverage: Traditional Versus Social Media.” Communication Research (2017).

Valentino, Nicholas A., Fabian G. Neuner, and L. Matthew Vandenbroek. “The Changing Norms of Racial Political Rhetoric and the End of Racial Priming.” The Journal of Politics 80.3.

Lane, Daniel S., Dam Hee Kim, Slgi S. Lee, Brian E. Weeks, and Nojin Kwak. “From Online Disagreement to Offline Action: How Diverse Motivations for Using Social Media Can Increase Political Information Sharing and Catalyze Offline Political Participation.” Social Media+ Society 3, no. 3 (2017).

Weeks, B.E., Lane, D.S., Kim, D.H., Lee, S.S., & Kwak, N. (2017). Incidental exposure, selective exposure, and political information sharing: Integrating online exposure patterns and expression on social media. Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication, 22, 363-379.