RC22 - Political Communication

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26Mar 2019

Call for Papers: Armenia's transformation in comparative context


18Sep 2018

New publication available

The Jounal "Communciation & Society" has recently published a Special Issue on Political Communication. The publication is the result of a selection of the most relevant papers presented in the IPSA Joint Conference RC22 and RC10 with CICOM held in Pamplona, Spain (2017)

Communication & Society, 2018, 31(3); ISSN 0214-0039

Political Communication in Uncertain Times. Digital Technologies, Citizen Participation and Open Governance
Political agenda on Twitter during the 2016 Spanish elections: issues, strategies, and users’ responses
Writing graffiti on the Facebook wall: Understanding the online discourse of citizens to politicians during the 2016 Spanish election
Domagoj BEBIC y Marija VOLAREVIC 
Do not mess with a meme: the use of viral content in communicating politics
Populist parties in Western Europe. An analysis of the three core elements of populism
Norbert KERSTING, Abel REIBERG y Phillip HOCKS 
Discourse Quality in Times of Populism: An Analysis of German Parliamentary Debates on Immigration Policy
Measuring Political Attitudes in New Democracies: The Case of Chile
Civic Participation and Independence from Political Power: two requirements of Public Service Broadcasters in Spain
Violent Conflicts and the New Mediatization: The Impact of Social Media on the European Parliamentary Agenda Regarding the Syrian War
“Nobody Can Take Our Story”: Competing Representational Narratives of Immigrants without Legal Status
The Use of Supervised Learning Algorithms in Political Communication and Media Studies: Locating Frames in the Press


18Sep 2018

New Chair and Board

After the last IPSA World Conference in Brisbane, a new chair and board has been elected. The present Board Members of IPSA - RC22 Political Communication (July, 2018) are:


Darren G. Lilleker (Bourneouth University, UK)


Óscar G. Luengo (Universidad de Granada, Spain)


Dominic Wring (UK) 

Philippe Maarek (France)

Marta Rebolledo (Spain)

Susana Salgado (Portugal)

Eli Skogerbo (Norway)


07Dec 2016

New publication

The Centre for Politics and Media Research and Centre for the Study of Journalism, Culture and Community are very pleased to announce the publication of “US Election Analysis 2016: Media, Voters and the Campaign”, edited by Darren Lilleker, Einar Thorsen, Daniel Jackson and Anastasia Veneti. 

Featuring 83 contributions from 90 contributors. Leveraging the extensive networks of the editors the volume includes important contributions from leading US-based academics (Pippa Norris, Robert, McChesney and Richard Perloff) and emerging scholars across the world, this free publication captures the immediate thoughts, reflections and early

research insights on the 2016 US Presidential election on from the cutting edge of media and politics research.

Published 10 days after the election, these contributions are short and accessible. Authors provide authoritative analysis of the campaign, including research findings or new theoretical insights; to bring readers original ways of understanding the election and its consequences. Contributions also bring a rich range of disciplinary influences, from political science to history, journalism studies to advertising.

The publication is available as a free downloadable PDF, as a website and as a paperback report. Website URL: http://www.electionanalysis2016.us

Direct PDF download: http://bit.ly/USElectionAnalysis2016-Lilleker_Thorsen_Jackson_Veneti-v1

Thanks to all of our contributors and production staff who helped make the quick turnaround possible. We hope it makes for a vibrant and engaging read!


Introduction (Darren G. Lilleker, Einar Thorsen, Daniel Jackson, Anastasia Veneti)


1. The question of objectivity in the 2016 Presidential Election (Matt Carlson)

2. After Objectivity? (Brian McNair)

3. Journalism and the illusion of innocence (Jay Rosen)

4. Did election results trump frames of newspaper endorsements? (Kenneth Campbell)

5. Trump and mediatization (Geoffrey Baym)

6. The 2016 election and the success of fact free politics (Peter Van Aelst)

7. Trump, truth and the media (Denis Muller)

8. Rise of Donald Trump: media as a voter-decision accelerator (Miloš Gregor)

9. The new normal? campaigns & elections in the contemporary media environment (Michael X. Delli Carpini)

10. Did the media create Trump? (Gianpietro Mazzoleni)

11. Trump, Media, and the oxygen of publicity (Sarah Oates)


12. The #LolNothingMatters election (David Karpf)

13. Evidence for the powerful roles of polarization and partisanship (Judd Thornton)

14. The emotional brand wins (Ken Cosgrove)

15. Donald Trump's slogan betrays a renewed political fixation on the past (Alexandra Paulin-Booth)

16. Dog whistles and dumpster fires (Merrill Perlman)

17. How Donald Trump bullies with his body language (Geoffrey Beattie)

18. Analysing debate questions: is it time to rethink the town hall? (Pete Vernon and Carlett Spike)

19. Image bites, voter enthusiasm, and the 2016 Presidential Election (Erik P. Bucy)

20. Air war? Campaign advertising in the 2016 Presidential Election (Matthew Motta)

21. US election: what impact do celebrity endorsements really have? (Nives Zubcevic-Basic)

22. The backlash of the loose cannon: musicians and the celebrity cleavage (Domagoj Bebić and Marijana Grbeša)

23. The curious case of Jill Stein (Per Urlaub)

24. The Green Party effect in the US 2016 Election (David McQueen)

25. US presidential candidate selection (Toby Harper)


26. Trump-Clinton was expected to be close: the economy said so (Andrew Gelman)

27. Picking up the pieces: the 2016 US Presidential Election and immigration (Jamie Winders)

28. A bilingual campaign: Clinton's Latino political communication (Juan S. Larrosa-Fuentes)

29. How the wall with Mexico symbolizes the Utopia of Trumps' supporters (Marc Hooghe and Sofie Marien)

30. After the election: Trump's wall (Lise Nelson)

31. Trump's Global War on Terror (Stephen D. Reese)

32. Will Trump continue Obama's legacy of drone strikes? (Sam Coates)

33. Loose cannons: or the silent debate on drones (Kevin Howley)

34. Guns return to American elections (Robert J. Spitzer)

35. President Trump and climate change (Marc Hudson)

36. Dark days ahead for our climate (Constantine Boussalis)


37. Hillary Clinton's evolving gender appeals (Lindsey Meeks)

38. Madam President and the need for a historical contextualization of the 2016 Race (Liza Tsaliki)

39. The nasty politics of risk, gender and the emotional body in the US Presidential election (Shelley Thompson and Candida Yates)

40. Why Trump's male chauvinism appeals to some voters more than others (Lynn Prince Cooke)

41. Trump's promised land of white masculine economic success (Omar Al-Ghazzi)

42. Attempting to understand Hillary Clinton's favourability ratings (Alistair Middlemiss)

43. A very queer Presidential election campaign: personal reflections from an LGBT perspective (Richard Scullion)

44. Love didn't trump hate: intolerance in the campaign and beyond (Cherian George)

45. The blue-collar billionaire: explaining the Trump phenomenon (Richard M. Perloff)

46. Belonging, racism and white backlash in the 2016 US Presidential Election (Deborah Gabriel)

47. The theology of American exceptionalism (Eric McDaniel)

48. Organizing in Trump's America: the perspective of the disability community (Filippo Trevisan)

49. Why are the German-Americans Trump's most loyal supporters? (David Huenlich and Per Urlaub)


50. Media coverage of the US election in Arabic, Chinese, and Russian media (Randolph Kluver)

51. US Presidential campaign 2016 in a metaphorical mirror of the Russian media (Evgeniya Malenova)

52. The Greek perspective (Eleni Kioumi)

53. The richest Slovenian son-in-law: the Slovenian perspective (Uroš Pinterič)

54. Trying to avoid Trump: a Canadian experience (Alex Marland)


55. Did Russia just hand Donald Trump the Presidency? (Ryan C. Maness)

56. Taking Julian Assange seriously: considering WikiLeaks role in the US presidential campaign (Scott A. Eldridge II)

57. Social media did not give us Donald Trump and it is not weakening democracy (Daniel Kreiss)

58. Trump and the triumph of affective news when everyone is the media (Alfred Hermida)

59. Tweeting the election: political journalists and a new privilege of bias? (Svenja Ottovordemgentschenfelde)

60. The dissolution of news: selective exposure, filter bubbles, and the boundaries of journalism (Seth C. Lewis and Matt Carlson)

61. Fighting the red feed and the blue feed (Bente Kalsnes)

62. Two tribes go to vote: symbolism on election day (Darren G. Lilleker)

63. Ideas are for sharing (G. R. Boynton)

64. In the age of social media, voters still need journalists (Jennifer Stromer-Galley)

65. Dark magic: the memes that made Donald Trump's victory (Ryan M. Milner and Whitney Phillips)


66. Donald Trump, reality TV, and the political power of parasocial relationships (John H. Parmelee)

67. New roles in the presidential campaign: candidates as talk show comedians (Alexandra Manoliu)

68. Farage's Trump card: constructing political persona and social media campaigning (Bethany Usher)

69. Does Twitter humanize a politician's campaign? (Liam Richards)

70. TrumpDASHIAN – The US election as an extension of The Apprentice? (Dawid Pekalski)

71. What is Trump? (John Street)

72. Out of touch, out of ideas? The American Presidency in film and television (Gregory Frame)

73. It's never just a joke: pop culture and the US Presidency (Rodney Taveira)


74. Trump and the populist earthquake in American politics (Pippa Norris)

75. Democracy Trumped (W. Lance Bennett)

76. The narcissistic capture of American nationalism (Barry Richards)

77. With a mainstream politics seemingly devoid of answers, many vote for the previously unthinkable (Peter Bloom)

78. Irrational beliefs matter (Panos Koliastasis)

79. The politics of de-legitimacy (John Rennie Short)

80. There are six types of ugly American and Donald Trump is all of them (Brendon O'Connor)

81. Reflections on the 2016 US Election (Robert W. McChesney)

82. The Wørd: stupid power (Kirk Combe)

21Nov 2016


Joint Conference RC22-RC10-CICOM

Political Communication in Uncertain Times: Digital Technologies, Citizen Participation and Open Governance


University of Navarra

Pamplona, Spain

7th and 8th September 2017


Application deadline: 30th January 2017

Contact: ipsacicom33@unav.es


We are pleased to announce the call for papers for the forthcoming International Conference of Political Communication organised jointly by the Research Committees for Political Communication (RC22) and Electronic Democracy (RC10) of the International Political Science Association (IPSA) with the CICOM 33rd, International Communication Conference, a yearly event organized by the School of Communication of the University of Navarra (Spain), under the title of “Political Communication in Uncertain Times: Digital Technologies, Citizen Participation and Open Governance”. The conference will be hosted by the University of Navarra in the city of Pamplona, Spain.


The unexpected British exit from the European Union, the migration crisis, the rise of Isis, conflicts in countries as Syria, the emergence of populism and unpredicted citizens’ reactions (such us the rejection of Colombia Peace Plan or the election of President Trump) are only some of the events that are taking place nowadays; they all have in common the uncertainty that brings with them and that characterize the current era.


The purpose of this conference is to consider the state of media and communications research in a political period marked by a variety of events that take place within an uncertain context. The conference theme focuses on the intersection between the role of political communication and digital technologies, both understood as potential pillars that may enhance democracy in a communication context characterised by continuous crises and their transnational consequences.


Papers should make a contribution to the development of theoretical or empirical studies regarding digital political communication conducted by diverse actors that range from governments, political parties, media organisations, to non-governmental actors, citizens and social movements. Scholars, researchers and professionals are encouraged to submit paper proposals that either broadly or specifically deal with the aforementioned issues, be it by addressing national or comparative studies, theoretical or empirical ones.


We welcome submissions that cover one or more of the following questions:

  • New challenges for journalism and communication in a digital society: What changes have journalists and the media in general gone through? Do digital technologies change traditional concepts of media power? Do media and communication technologies support the formation of community?

  • Media coverage and journalist behaviour during moments of political turmoil: What role can media play at times of crisis? Which frames appeared repeatedly while media reported about an event? Is there any danger regarding the empowerment of certain voices while others are ignored?

  • Digital technology in election campaigns: How have election campaigns changed in styles, strategies, tools and with what impacts on voter engagement? What factors are shaping election outcomes in the digital age, and to what extent?

  • Relationship between representatives and citizens: How do governments and institutions deal with the opportunity and challenges introduced by digital technologies? Do they help to promote a real conversation between both sides? To what extent do they reduce the gap between them?

  • New parties in the political scene: Are new technologies promoting the emergence of populist parties? To what extent communication from a new party is different to those from traditional parties? Is there any visible pattern shared by new political actors?

  • Political actors and new technologies: To what extent are new technologies shaping political parties? Can we distinguish different practices and uses depending on the countries? Are those different practices somehow driven by any ideological perspective?

  • Digital Technology in public diplomacy: How digital media are shaping international political communication? How should international political actors adapt communication to the new digital audiences? Do digital media allow dialogue and interaction with international publics?

  • New voices, a multiplicity of agents in the public sphere: Can digital technologies transform the characteristics of the traditional public sphere? Is it possible to have an online public sphere? Will an online public sphere enhance democracy? Do media technologies constitute a new public sphere?

  • Mobilization and participation: Are digital technologies really able to empower citizens' political participation? Do they empower specific voices in detriment of others? To what extent social media play a relevant role on social movements? Can we talk about social media echo chambers in some results of recent political events?



Deadlines and submission process:


Monday 30th January 2017: 

Proposal submission deadline

Monday 13th March 2017:

Notification of acceptance and registration opening

Monday 31st July 2017:

Registration and full paper submission deadline




The submission of abstracts should contain the following requirements:

  • Title

  • Author, position and institution affiliation

  • Email address

  • Abstracts should include aspects as core theoretical premise, methodology and relevant information on data collection and key findings

  • Four key words

  • Abstracts should not exceed 350 words


Abstracts should be in English and the deadline for their submission is 30th January.


Key note speakers

JAN ZIELONKA (University of Oxford)

ANDREW CHADWICK (Royal Holloway University of London)


Further information at:



26Apr 2015


Title: ‘Digital Politics: Mobilization, Engagement and Participation’

Research Question: In what ways and under what conditions does political communication via digital platforms lead to increased and enhanced levels of engagement on the part of citizens?

Rationale: A wealth of studies have explored online political communication since the early 1990s, parallel to this research significant interest has been given to how digital technologies offer pathways to participation. We have learned from a range of studies that there are indications that digital technologies, and particular the spaces that permit social interaction, may facilitate forms of political engagement and lead to greater citizen mobilisation and participation in some forms of civic life from the very local to the supranational. While political participation on social media have been dismissed by some as lacking meaning, others propose that political participation should not be understood as a one-dimensional but as a multidimensional activity encompassing a range of activities. These activities include those that take place in the domain referred to as the ‘electronic republic’ or ‘digital agora’ where opinions can be expressed, understandings gained, alliances built and influence exerted vertically and, potentially, horizontally so realising the democratic ideals of collective participatory and semi-deliberative decision-making. 

There is much evidence that the conditions for and circumstances of political participation are adapting, however research shows a politics of disconnection with and re-alignment from electoral politics. Online tools can enhance learning, build communities or groups of online advocates, and facilitate a range of forms of engagement and participation but seldom, the notable exception being Barack Obama in 2008, are those tools utilised to their full potential by parties or individuals who seek votes or gain election to the chambers or loci of power. Rather we find that controlled or faux interactivity is the norm with little opportunity for influence and visitors required to work for the political actor or organisation rather than work with them. 

This special issue will explore the nexus between the use of the digital environment by political actors and organisations and the extent that their colonisation of the social web enhances engagement and participation. Articles will be theoretically driven analyses of empirical data and should focus on key questions arising from studies to date. For example: To what extent and under what conditions do political actors mobilize citizens and does this facilitate the emergence of new participation patterns? Does the social communication facilitated by digital technology create the conditions for new patterns of engagement with political actors and organisations or does their use for political communication just replicate longstanding paradigms? To what extent to we find political communication, political platforms or policy to be co-created and how can the forms of participation which lead to co-creation be understood, defined and measured? 

Our aim is to explore whether use of the Internet, particularly the features associated with the second digital wave of social media, which allow access to both pluralist and polarized information, but also facilitates interaction with texts, artefacts, is likely to enhance engagement with electoral politics or increase patterns of disconnection in this realm of politics while increasing greater engagement with non-electoral, issue politics. We will extend academic understanding of existing theoretical and empirical debates on the future of representative democracy in order to develop new understandings, applications and developments of theory to aid us to explain how the all-pervasive use of digital technology impacts upon democratic processes. Theoretical approaches that would seem appropriate are those surrounding theories of democracy and representation; public sphere approaches as well as theories concerning the cognitive and behavioural dimensions of political participation.

Guest Editors
Darren G. Lilleker, Bournemouth University, UK 
Karolina Koc-Michalska, Audencia Nantes School of Management, France 

10 April 2015 launch for the general call for papers
1 November deadline for submission of full papers

All submissions should be submitted via the journal’s website. All submissions will be reviewed.

20Jan 2015


The deadline for abstract submission for “Communication, Democracy and Digital Technology” conference organised by IPSA’s RC 34, RC 22 and RC 10 in Rovinj, Croatia on 2 and 3 October 2015 has been extended to 31 January 2015.


12Nov 2014

CALL FOR PAPERS: "Communication, Democracy and Digital Technology", Rovinj, Croatia, 2 - 3 October 2015

The conference is organised by a committee formed from IPSA RC10 (Electronic Democracy), RC22 (Political Communication) and RC34 (Quality of Democracy). The conference is going to take place in cooperation with the Faculty of Political Science, University of Zagreb.

The conference theme focuses on the intersection between the work of three strands of political science, all of which ask questions of vital importance for the well-being of democracy globally. These questions revolve around measures, standards and analyses of the quality of democracy, the role of political communication in enhancing democracy and the extent that information and communication technology offers potential for a richer, interactive and co-created politics. Without imposing any normative ontologies onto the discussion we enquire how communicative acts, particularly but not exclusively those which take place using digital technologies, contribute positively or negatively to the quality of the democratic experience for citizens and to sustaining active democracies.

We therefore invite papers which contribute theoretically and empirically to this and relevant debates. Papers should have the concept of democracy (political participation, engagement and deliberation) at their heart and make explicit links to the contribution from theory and practice of digital political communication either by governments, political parties or candidates, media organisations, citizens, non-governmental actors or social movements. Papers focusing on cross-national comparative analyses are particularly welcome.

Selection will be based on the submission of abstracts which should contain the following information:

• Title

• Author and Affiliation

• Core theoretical premise of the paper

• Methodology and relevant information on data collection and analysis

• Key findings or questions that analysis will address if ongoing research

Abstracts should not be longer than 500 words.

Abstracts should be emailed to ipsa2015@fpzg.hr and must be received by 20 January 2015. Notifications of acceptance will be sent by 1 March 2015.

Event fees

Conference fees include participation, conference packs, coffee breaks and welcome event.

Standard fee €120.00

Student fee €80.00

Please note that all participants wishing to attend need to pay a conference fee.

Key dates and deadlines

20 January 2015 Submission deadline

1 March 2015 Notification of acceptance

1 June 2015 Booking and registration deadline

1 September 2015 Full paper submission


Organising committee: ipsa2015@fpzg.hr

Local organiser: grbesa@fpzg.hr

About the venue

Hotel Lone is a unique design hotel in Croatia. Featuring an impeccable blend of luxury, beauty, style and cultural heritage, the five star boutique hotel is a perfect leisure and business destination. For more information check http://www.lonehotel.com/en/


Preferential rates have been negotiated in hotels Lone and Eden for the participants of the Conference. Hotels are located next to each other and are within a 10 minutes walk from the beautiful city centre. For more information about hotels check http://www.lonehotel.com/en/ and http://www.maistra.com/Eden_Rovinj.

For exquisite preferential rates and additional early birds discount please keep checking our conference website


Rovinj is only 30 minutes away from Pula airport which is very well connected with several European airports. Rovinj can also be easily reached via Trieste, Zagreb and Ljubljana. Special conference shuttles will be organised at all times from all these airports to Rovinj and from Rovinj to these airports.

16Sep 2014

CALL FOR PAPERS: ECPR Joint Session: workshop “Political Engagement in the Web.2.0 era. Co-Production in Election Campaigning”

We would like to invite you for submitting a paper proposal for our workshop “Political Engagement in the Web.2.0 era. Co-Production in Election Campaigning” supported by Standing group on Inte... organized within the ECPR Joint Session conference in Warsaw. The conference will take place at the Warsaw University from 29 March to 2 April 2015.

The deadline for submitting paper proposals is 1st December 2014 at http://ecpr.eu/Events/EventDetails.aspx?EventID=90 Please find below the short Call for papers and attached the longer version. Should you have any questions please contact us at ecpr2015@gmail.com no submission Our aim is to select the best papers, with a further purpose of publication (for those interested) in a special issue of a good journal or edited book.

Karolina Koc-Michalska, Communication School at Audencia Business School, France Darren Lilleker, Media School at Bournemouth University, UK

ABSTRACT Political engagement is at the center of political science research, especially concentrating on traditional and non-traditional web based forms of political participation. Debates are emerging surrounding new forms of participation offered by new digital wave era technologies, especially through the participatory opportunities offered by new communication platforms (such as social networks and microblogs). The aim of the workshop is to cover both aspects of political communication: the supply side - offered by political actors and the demand side – how audiences-citizens are interacting, or indeed want to interact with political actors. The workshop will focus on key questions arising from current studies. How do political actors communicate with their supporters and adversaries within the new communication environment created by platforms allowing for wide dissemination of information? Is there an emergence of new participation patterns among citizens or do digital technologies simply reinforce existing practices? Are traditional forms of political engagement challenged by new online participatory behaviors? Have any new forms of political engagement and participation emerged or are they just replicating longstanding paradigms? If new forms of engagement or participation are emerging, how can they be defined and measured, is the division between traditional and non-traditional, offline and online artificially sustained, or do they now overlap? Alternatively, are the new online engagement possibilities attracting different groups of citizens previously excluded?

05Jan 2013

Call for Papers IPSA-RC22 International Conference

12Dec 2012

2013 RC22 Conference in Granada, Spain.

Confirmed the dates for the next conference in Granada: 12th-13th September, 2013. We will publish the final call for papers very soon...

03Nov 2012

New Facebook page and Twitter account

Very soon, you can follow us in the social networks:



01Nov 2012

Final program RC22 Political Communication Sessions

Final program Brno Conference

26Jun 2012

Call for the Political Communication Sections - IPSA, Masaryk University - 8-9 November 2012

We are pleased to announce the upcoming joint conference of the Research Committee for Political Communication (RC22) of the International Political Science Association (IPSA) being organised in conjunction with Masaryk University*. Prospective speakers are encouraged to submit paper proposals dealing with national or comparative cases addressing any aspect of political communication, journalism, new media, policy developments or other related issues.

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02May 2012

3rd International Summer School, University of Milan, Department of Social & Political Studies - 16-20 July 2012

The Department of Social & Political Studies of the University of Milan, in collaboration with Itanes (Italian National Election Studies) and ComPol (Italian Association of Political Communication) organizes the 3rd edition of the International Summer School in “POLITICAL COMMUNICATION AND ELECTORAL BEHAVIOUR”

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27Jan 2012

CFP: "Parties, People and Elections: Political Communication since 1900". On 14th June 2012, at People’s History Museum, Manchester, UK

The way politicians talk to the people, and how they do so has undergone a dramatic change since 1900. The demise of the mass platform, the birth of radio, cinema and television, and the advent of new social media, has radically reshaped how parties and people interact. Furthermore, increased centralisation, ‘professionalisation’ and the use of experts schooled in the techniques of advertising have all affected what parties say and how they say it...

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01Jul 2011

Joint IPSA-RC22 & IAMCR Political Communication Conference, Lisbon 17-18 Nov 2011

We are pleased to announce the upcoming joint conference of the Research Committee for Political Communication (RC22) of the International Political Science Association (IPSA) being organised in conjunction with the Political Communication Section of the International Association of Media and Communication Research (IAMCR). The conference will take place in Lisbon, Portugal, on November 17-18, 2011.

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30Jun 2011

CFP for the IPSA World Congress: Madrid, 8-12 July 2012

The IPSA Research Committee for Political Communication (IPSA RC22) invites you to submit a paper proposal for our panels at the IPSA World Congress "Reshaping Power, Shifting Boundaries", taking place in Madrid, 8-12 July 2012.

For more information on the congress, please consult the IPSA Website at http://www.ipsa.org/events/congress/madrid2012/congress-theme or contact the IPSA World Congress team (details at: http://www.ipsa.org/events/congress/madrid2012/contact-us).

If you are interested to participate in the Political Communication panels please contact Dr. Dominic Wring (Chair of IPSA RC22) at D.J.Wring@lboro.ac.uk.

The deadline for submissions of proposals is 5th August, 2011. Please send the name of the paper alone. There will be a later date (September) for the submission of the synopsis.

03Mar 2011

CFP: Conference of the IPSA & IAMCR Political Communication Sections, Nov 17-18 2011

We are pleased to announce the upcoming joint conference of the Research Committee for Political Communication (RC22) of the International Political Science Association (IPSA) being organised in conjunction with the Political Communication Section of the International Association of Media and Communication Research (IAMCR). The conference will take place in Lisbon, Portugal, on November 17-18, 2011.

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02Feb 2011

Call for papers - “Net Campaigning in the Global Context: Appropriation, Invention, Transformation”

Workshop supported by the IPSA RC10 - Organized by the Faculty of Political Science, Zagreb, in partnership with DEL research network, Dubrovnik, Croatia, 30 - 31 May 2011

Deadline - 15 March 2011

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