Politics and relations among individuals in societies across the world are being transformed by new technologies for targeting individuals and sophisticated methods for shaping personalized messages. The new technologies challenge boundaries of many kinds - between news, information, entertainment, and advertising; between media, with the arrival of the World Wide Web; and even between nations, with CNN, MTV, and the like being broadcast to every continent. Communication, Society and Politics is a series that probes the political and social impacts of these new communication systems in national, comparative, and global perspective and aims to lead a transition toward new, rigorous, empirically grounded theoretical perspectives. The series will adopt an inclusive definition of politics: the exercise of power within and between nations. It will explore power in the new communication order through interdisciplinary and critical approaches to the social, cultural, and economic underpinnings of politically significant communication. While the series will strive for a diversity of methods and views, it will emphasize works that address questions about democracy, equality, justice, or other normative concerns.
General Editor: W. Lance Bennett, University of Washington
Founding Co-Editor, Emeritus: Robert M. Entman, George Washington University, Washington DC
Advisory Board: Scott Althaus, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign; Larry M. Bartels, Princeton University; Jay G. Blumler, University of Leeds; Daniel Dayan, Centre National de la Rechereche Scientifique, Paris; Doris A. Graber, University of Illinois, Chicago; Regina Lawrence, Portland State University; Paolo Mancini, Universita di Perugia; Pippa Norris, Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University; Barbara Pfetsch, Wissenschaftszentrum Berlin für Sozialforschung; Philip Schlesinger, University of Stirling; Gadi Wolfsfeld, Hebrew University of Jerusalem
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