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Books & Scholarly Sources

Allan, S., & Thorsen, E. (2009). Citizen journalism: global perspectives. New York: Peter Lang.

Bacon Committee. (2006, June). Final Report on the Canadian News Media (Rep.). Retrieved http://www.parl.gc.ca/39/1/parlbus/commbus/senate/com-e/tran-e/rep-e/repfinjun06vol1-e.htm

Babe, R. E. (2000). Canadian communication thought: ten foundational writers. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.

Barney, D. (2004). The Network Society. Cambridge, UK: Polity.

Beckett, C. (2008). Supermedia: saving journalism so it can save the world. Malden, MA: Wiley.

Beckett, C., & Mansell, R. (2008). Crossing Boundaries: New Media and Networked Journalism. Communication, Culture & Critique, 1(1), 92-104.

Benkler, Y. (2006). The wealth of networks: how social production transforms markets and freedom. New Haven: Yale University Press.

Bentley, C. H., & Fisher, B. (2000). The E-mail is Down! Using a 1940s Method to Analyze a 21st Century Problem. Communications Technology and Policy Division.

Boczkowski, P. J. (2010). News at work: imitation in an age of information abundance. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press.

Bowman, S., & Willis, C. (n.d.). We Media: How audiences are shaping the future of news and information. Retrieved from http://www.hypergene.net/wemedia/weblog.php

Carey, J. W. (1978). A Plea for the University Tradition. Journalism Quarterly, (55), 855.

Castells, M. (1996). The rise of the network society. Malden, MA: Blackwell.

Chalaby, J. K. (2000). Journalism studies in an era of transition in public communications. Journalism, 1(1), 33-39.

Cushion, S. (2007). On the beat, not in the classroom: where and how is journalism studied? Journalism Practice, 1(3), 421-434.

De, B. A., & Merrill, J. C. (2009). Global journalism: topical issues and media systems. Boston: Pearson, Allyn and Bacon.

De Sola Pool, I. (1983). Technologies of freedom. Cambridge (Mass.): Belknap press.

Dean, J. (2005). Communicative Capitalism: Circulation and the Foreclosure of Politics. Cultural Politics: an International Journal, 1(1), 51-74.

Deuze, M. (2005). Towards Professional Participatory Storytelling in Journalism and Advertising. First Monday, 10(7).

Deuze, M. (2006). Global Journalism Education. Journalism Studies, 7(1), 19-34.

Deuze, M. (2009). Global Journalism Education. In A. S. De Beer & J. C. Merrill (Authors), Global journalism: topical issues and media systems (pp. 131-142). Boston: Pearson, Allyn and Bacon.

Domingo, D., Quandt, T., Heinonen, A., Paulussen, S., Singer, J., & Vujnovic, M. (2008). Participatory Journalism Practices In The Media And Beyond. Journalism Practice, 2(3), 326-342.

Freedman, S. G. (2006). Letters to a young journalist. New York: Basic Books.

Friend, C., & Singer, J. B. (2007). Online journalism ethics: traditions and transitions. Armonk, NY: M.E. Sharpe.

Gans, H. J. (2004). Democracy and the news. New York: Oxford University Press.

Giles, R. H. (2010). New economic models for US journalism. Dædalus, 26-38.

Gillmor, D. (2004). We the media: grassroots journalism by the people, for the people. Sebastopol, CA: O’Reilly.

Gitelman, L. (2006). Always already new: media, history and the data of culture. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Grubisich, T. (2005). Grassroots journalism: Actual content vs. shining ideal. Online Journalism Review, 6.

Habermas, J. (1989). The structural transformation of the public sphere: an inquiry into a category of bourgeois society. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Hallin, D. C. (1992). The Passing of the “High Modernism” of American Journalism. Journal of Communication, 42(3), 14-25.

Hassan, R. (2004). Media, politics and the network society. Maidenhead: Open Univ. Press.

Herman, E. S., & Chomsky, N. (1988). Manufacturing consent: the political economy of the mass media. New York: Pantheon Books.

Hermida, A. (2010). New Challenges for Journalism in the 21st century. In P. Benedetti, K. Kierans, & T. Currie (Eds.), The new journalist: roles, skills, and critical thinking (pp. 9-21). Toronto: Emond Montgomery Publications.

Hermida, A., & Thurman, N. (2008). A Clash Of Cultures. Journalism Practice, 2(3), 343-356.

Horrocks, P. (2009). The End of Fortress Journalism. In The Future of Journalism (pp. 6-17). London: CoJo Publications.

Hujanen, J., & Pietikäinen, S. (2004). Interactive Uses of Journalism: Crossing Between Technological Potential and Young People’s News-Using Practices. New Media & Society, 6(3), 383-401.

Ingram, M. (2010). The Journalist and the Audience. In P. Benedetti, K. Kierans, & T. Currie (Eds.), The new journalist: roles, skills, and critical thinking (pp. 23-37). Toronto: Emond Montgomery Publications.

Innis, H. A. (1951). The bias of communication. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.

Jarvis, J. (2009). What Would Google Do? New York, NY: Collins Business.

Jenkins, H. (2006). Convergence culture: where old and new media collide. New York: New York University Press.

Johansen, P., Weaver, D., & Dornan, C. (2001). Journalism Education in the United States and Canada: not merely clones. Journalism Studies, 2(4), 469-483.

Jones, A. S. (2010). Losing the news: the uncertain future of the news that feeds democracy. New York: Oxford University Press.

Keen, A. (2007). The cult of the amateur: how blogs, MySpace, YouTube, and the rest of today’s user-generated media are destroying our economy, our culture, and our values. New York: Doubleday.

Keller, B. (2007, November 29). Not dead yet: the newspaper in the days of digital anarchy. Speech presented at Hugo Young Memorial Lecture in Chatham House, London.

Kelly, J. (2009). Red kayaks and hidden gold: the rise, challenges and value of citizen journalism. Reuters Institute for the Study of Journalism.

Knobel, M., & Lankshear, C. (2006). Discussing New Literacies. Language Arts, 84(1), 78-86.

Knobel, M., & Lankshear, C. (2007). Sampling “the new” in new literacies. In C. Bigum & M. Peters (Eds.), A new literacies sampler (pp. 1-24). New York: Peter Lang.

Kovach, B., & Rosenstiel, T. (2001). The elements of journalism: what newspeople should know and the public should expect. New York: Three Rivers Press.

Kovach, B., & Rosenstiel, T. (2007). The elements of journalism: what newspeople should know and the public should expect (revised). New York: Three Rivers Press.

Lanier, J. (2011). You are not a gadget: a manifesto. New York: Random House.

Lanson, J., & Stephens, M. (2006). Writing and reporting the news. New York: Oxford University Press.

Lasica, J. (n.d.). Blogs and journalism need each other (Rep.). Retrieved from http://www.nieman.harvard.edu/reports/03-3NRfall/V57N3.pdf

Lauterer, J. (2006). Community journalism: relentlessly local. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press.

Leadbeater, C., & Miller, P. (2004). The Pro-Am Revolution: How enthusiasts are changing our society and economy. London: Demos.

McChesney, R. W. (1995). Telecommunications, mass media and democracy: battle for control of US broadcasting, 1928-35. New York: Oxford University Press.

McChesney, R. W. (2002). The Zillionth Time as Tragedy. Television & New Media, 3(2), 133-137.

McChesney, R. W., & Nichols, J. (2010). The death and life of American journalism: the media revolution that will begin the world again. Philadelphia, PA: Nation Books.

McLuhan, M. (1964). Understanding media: the extensions of man. New York: McGraw-Hill.

Mindich, D. (2005). Tuned out: why Americans under 40 don’t follow the news. New York: Oxford University Press.

Newman, N. (2009). The rise of social media and its impact on mainstream journalism: A study of how newspapers and broadcasters in the UK and US are responding to a wave of participatory social media, and a historic shift in control towards individual consumers (Working paper). Oxford: Institute fro the Study of Journalism.

Pavlik, J. V. (2001). Journalism and new media. New York: Columbia University Press.

Platon, S., & Deuze, M. (2003). Indymedia Journalism A Radical Way of Making, Selecting and Sharing News? Journalism, 4(3), 336-355.

Raudsepp, E. (1989). Reinventing Journalism Education. Canadian Journal of Communication, 14(2), 1-14.

Reese, S. D. (2001). Understanding the Global Journalist: a hierarchy-of-influences approach. Journalism Studies, 2(2), 173-187.

Rosen, J. (2000). What are journalists for?. New Haven: Yale University Press.

Rosen, J., & Merritt, D. (1994). Public journalism: theory and practice. Dayton: Kettering Foundation.

Rosenstiel, T. (2003). Snob Journalism: Elitism Versus Ethics for a Profession in Crisis. Speech presented at Annual Ruhl Symposium in University of Oregon School of Journalism and Communication, Eugene. Retrieved from http://www.concernedjournalists.org/snob-journalism-elitism-versus-ethics-profession-crisis

Rusbridger, A. (2009, October 19). First Read: The Mutualized Future is Bright. Cjr.org. Retrieved from http://www.cjr.org/reconstruction/the_mutualized_future_is_brigh.php

Schaffer, J. (2001, Fall). Interactive Journalism: Clicking on the Future. The Pew Center For Civic Journalism. Retrieved from http://www.pewcenter.org/doingcj/speeches/a_apmefall2001.html

Scheuer, J. (2008). The Big Picture: why democracies need journalistic excellence. New York: Routledge.

Schudson, M. (2003). Click here for democracy: a history and critique of an information-based model of citizenship. In H. Jenkins, D. Thorburn, & B. Seawell (Authors), Democracy and new media (pp. 49-59). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Schudson, M. (2003). The Sociology of News. New York: Norton.

Shirky, C. (2009). How social media can make history. Lecture presented at How social media can make history, Washington. Retrieved from http://www.ted.com/talks/clay_shirky_how_cellphones_twitter_facebook_can_make_history.html

Shirky, C. (2005). Institutions vs. Collaboration. Lecture, Oxford, England. Retrieved from http://www.ted.com/talks/clay_shirky_on_institutions_versus_collaboration.html

Shirky, C. (2008). Here comes everybody: the power of organizing without organizations. New York: Penguin Press.

Singer, J. B. (2008). Journalism research in the United States: Paradigm shift in a networked world. In M. Loeffelholz & D. H. Weaver (Authors), Global journalism research: theories, methods, findings, future. Hoboken, NJ: John Wiley & Sons.

Smythe, D. W. (1981). On the audience and commodity and its work. In Dependency road: communications, capitalism, consciousness, and Canada (pp. 22-51). Norwood, NJ: Ablex Pub.

Stephens, M. (2007). A history of news. New York: Oxford University Press.

Tapscott, D., & Williams, A. D. (2006). Wikinomics: how mass collaboration changes everything. New York: Portfolio.

Taras, D., Bakardjieva, M., & Pannekoek, F. (2007). How Canadians communicate II: Media, Globalization, and Identity. Calgary: University of Calgary Press.

The State of the Media in Canada: Study Preview [PPT]. (2009). Vancouver: Canadian Media Research Consortium (CMRC).

Tuchman, G. (1976). Objectivity as Strategic Ritual: An Examination of Newsmen’s Notions of Objectivity. Journal of Communication, 26, 97.

Ward, S. J. (2006). The invention of journalism ethics: the path to objectivity and beyond. Montreal: McGill-Queen’s University Press.

Ward, S. J. (2010). Global journalism ethics. Montreal & Kingston: McGill-Queen’s University Press.

Wasserman, H. (2009). Global Journalism Ethics. In B. A. De & J. C. Merrill (Authors), Global journalism: topical issues and media systems (pp. 85-94). Boston: Pearson, Allyn and Bacon.

Weinberger, D. (2007). Everything is miscellaneous: the power of the new digital disorder. New York: Times Books.

White, D. M. (1950). The Gatekeeper: a case study in the selection of news. Journalism Quarterly, 27(3), 383-390.

Wilson, J. (1996). Understanding journalism: a guide to issues. London: Routledge.

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