Article published In:
Fifty years of agenda-setting research: Volume I
Edited by Chris J. Vargo
[The Agenda Setting Journal 2:2] 2018
► pp. 168190
Behr, R. L., & Iyengar, S.
(1985) Television news, real-world cues, and changes in the public agenda. Public Opinion Quarterly, 49(1), 38–57. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bode, L.
(2016) Political news in the news feed: Learning politics from social media. Mass Communication and Society, 19(1), 24–48. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Byers, D.
(2015, April 14). Twitter’s most influential political journalists. Politico. Retrieved from [URL]
Camaj, L.
(2018) Motivational theories of agenda-setting effects: An information selection and processing model of attribute agenda-setting. International Journal of Public Opinion Research. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Chadwick, A.
(2013) The hybrid media system: Politics and power. New York: Oxford University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Chadwick, A., O’Loughlin, B., & Vaccari, C.
(2017) Why people dual screen political debates and why it matters for democratic engagement. Journal of Broadcasting & Electronic Media, 61(2), 220–239. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Coddington, M., Molyneux, L., & Lawrence, R. G.
(2014) Fact checking the campaign: How political reporters use Twitter to set the record straight (or not). The International Journal of Press/Politics, 19(4), 391–409. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Conway, B. A., Kenski, K., & Wang, D.
(2015) The rise of Twitter in the political campaign: Searching for intermedia agenda-setting effects in the presidential primary. Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication, 20(4), 363–380. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dubois, E., & Blank, G.
(2018) The echo chamber is overstated: the moderating effect of political interest and diverse media. Information, Communication & Society, 21(5), 729–745. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Emba, C.
(2016, July 14). Confirmed: Echo chambers exist on social media. So what do we do about them? The Washington Post. Retrieved from [URL]
Erbring, L., Goldenberg, E. N., & Miller, A. H.
(1980) Front-page news and real-world cues: A new look at agenda-setting by the media. American Journal of Political Science, 16–49. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Freelon, D., & Karpf, D.
(2015) Of big birds and bayonets: Hybrid Twitter interactivity in the 2012 presidential debates. Information, Communication & Society, 18(4), 390–406. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Glader, P.
(2017, February 1). Ten journalism brands where you find real facts rather that alternative facts. Forbes. Retrieved from [URL]
Gottfried, J. A., Hardy, B. W., Holbert, R. L., Winneg, K. M., & Jamieson, K. H.
(2017) The changing nature of political debate consumption: Social media, multitasking, and knowledge acquisition. Political Communication, 34(2), 172–199. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Graham, D. A.
(2016, September 26). Clinton keeps her cool: The Democrat’s command and poise left her rival looking frustrated, peevish, and out of sorts. The Atlantic. Retrieved from [URL]
Guo, L., & Vargo, C.
(2015) The power of message networks: A big-data analysis of the network agenda setting model and issue ownership. Mass Communication and Society, 18(5), 557–576. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Guo, L., Rohde, J. A., & Wu, H. D.
(2018) Who is responsible for Twitter’s echo chamber problem? Evidence from 2016 US election networks. Information, Communication & Society, 1–18. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hess, A.
(2017, March 3). How to escape your political bubble for a clearer view. The New York Times. Retrieved from [URL]
Kiley, J.
(2017, October 23). In polarized era, fewer Americans hold a mix of conservative and liberal views. Pew Research Center Fact Tank: News in the Numbers. Retrieved from [URL]
Kreiss, D.
(2016) Seizing the moment: The presidential campaigns’ use of Twitter during the 2012 electoral cycle. New Media & Society, 18(8), 1473–1490. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kreiss, D., Meadows, L., & Remensperger, J.
(2015) Political performance, boundary spaces, and active spectatorship: Media production at the 2012 Democratic National Convention. Journalism, 16(5), 577–595. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kohut, A., Doherty, C., Dimock, M., & Keeter, S.
(2012) One-in-ten ‘dual-screened’ the presidential debate. Pew Research Center for the People and the Press. Retrieved from [URL]
Lasorsa, D. L., Lewis, S. C., & Holton, A. E.
(2012) Normalizing Twitter: Journalism practice in an emerging communication space. Journalism studies, 13(1), 19–36. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lawrence, R. G., Molyneux, L., Coddington, M., & Holton, A.
(2014) Tweeting conventions: Political journalists’ use of Twitter to cover the 2012 presidential campaign. Journalism Studies, 15(6), 789–906. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Leonardi, P. M., & Meyer, S. R.
(2015) Social media as social lubricant: How ambient awareness eases knowledge transfer. American Behavioral Scientist, 59(1), 10–34. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
McCombs, M. E., Shaw, D. L., & Weaver, D. H.
(2014) New directions in agenda-setting theory and research. Mass communication and Society, 17(6), 781–802. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
McGregor, S. C., & Mourão, R. R.
(2016) Talking politics on Twitter: Gender, elections, and social networks. Social Media + Society, 2(3), 2056305116664218. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
McGregor, S. C., & Vargo, C. J.
(2017) Election-related talk and agenda-setting effects on Twitter. The Agenda Setting Journal, 1(1), 44–62. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Molyneux, L., & Mourão, R. R.
(2017) Political journalists’ normalization of Twitter: Interaction and new affordances. Journalism Studies, 1–19. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Neuman, R. W., Guggenheim, L., Mo Jang, S., & Bae, S. Y.
(2014) The dynamics of public attention: Agenda-setting theory meets big data. Journal of Communication, 64(2), 193–214. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Parmelee, J. H.
(2013) Political journalists and Twitter: Influences on norms and practices. Journal of Media Practice, 14(4), 291–305. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2014) The agenda-building function of political tweets. New Media & Society, 16(3), 434–450. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Parmelee, J. H., & Bichard, S. L.
(2011) Politics and the Twitter revolution: How tweets influence the relationship between political leaders and the public. Lanham, MD: Lexington Books.Google Scholar
Pew Research Center
(2016, July 7). Top voting issues in the 2016 election. 2016 Campaign: Strong interest, widespread Dissatisfaction. Retrieved from [URL]
Rogstad, I.
(2016) Is Twitter just rehashing? Intermedia agenda setting between Twitter and mainstream media. Journal of Information Technology & Politics, 13(2), 142–158. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Russell, F. M., Hendricks, M. A., Choi, H., & Stephens, E. C.
(2015) Who sets the news agenda on Twitter? Journalists’ posts during the 2013 US government shutdown. Digital Journalism, 3(6), 925–943. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Saldaña, M., McGregor, S. C., & Gil De Zúñiga,, H.
(2015) Social media as a public space for politics: Cross-national comparison of news consumption and participatory behaviors in the United States and the United Kingdom. International Journal of Communication, 91, 3304–3326.Google Scholar
Skogerbø, E., & Krumsvik, A. H.
(2015) Newspapers, Facebook and Twitter: Intermedia agenda setting in local election campaigns. Journalism Practice, 9(3), 350–366. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2014) Retrieved from [URL]
Stroud, N. J.
(2017) Selective exposure theories. In K. Kenski & K. H. Jamieson (Eds.), Oxford handbook of political communication (pp. 531–547). Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Thompson, A.
(2016, December 8). Parallel narratives: Clinton and Trump supporters really don’t listen to each other on Twitter. Vice News. Retrieved from [URL]
Usher, N., Holcomb, J., & Littman, J.
(2018) Twitter makes it worse: Political journalists, gendered echo chambers, and the amplification of gender bias. The International Journal of Press/Politics, 23(3), 324–344. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Vaccari, C., Chadwick, A., & O’Loughlin, B.
(2015) Dual screening the political: Media events, social media, and citizen engagement. Journal of Communication, 65(6), 1041–1061. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Vargo, C. J., Guo, L., McCombs, M. & Shaw, D. L.
(2014) Network issue agendas on Twitter during the 2012 U.S. presidential election. Journal of Communication 641(2014), 296–316. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wang, S.
(2017, February 27). Getting to the root of the “fake news” problem means fixing what’s broken about journalism itself. Niemen Lab. Retrieved from [URL]
Wells, C., Van Thomme, J., Maurer, P., Hanna, A., Pevehouse, J., Shah, D. V., & Bucy, E.
(2016) Coproduction or cooption? Real-time spin and social media response during the 2012 French and US presidential debates. French Politics 14(2), 206–233. DOI logoGoogle Scholar