Now showing items 1-7 of 7
New radicals: digital political engagement in post-referendum Scotland: final report on pilot project to the Communities and Culture Network+.
(Communities and Culture Network+, 2015-05-01)
The main aim of this study will be to analyse the transition of social media activism since the Scottish referendum, in order to establish whether the related activism is sustained over a longer timescale, particularly in ...
Backchannel chat: peaks and troughs in a Twitter response to three televised debates during the 2014 Scottish Independence Referendum campaign.
This paper identifies the peaks and troughs in Twitter usage during three televised Scottish Independence Referendum debates in Autumn 2014 and identifies the topics that were the foci of such peaks and troughs. We observe ...
Local heroes or village idiots? Press portrayal of opponents of two controversial coastal developments in North-east Scotland.
(Robert Gordon University, 2015-12)
This paper examines press coverage, at the local, regional and national (i.e. Scottish) levels, of two controversial coastal developments in Northeast Scotland: the building of a North Sea gas reception terminal in ...
Twitter response to televised political debates in Election 2015.
(Centre for the Study of Journalism, Culture and Community, Bournemouth University., 2015)
The use of photo elicitation to explore the role of the main street in Kirkwall in sustaining cultural identity, community, and a sense of place.
(Robert Gordon University, Aberdeen Business School., 2015-02)
This paper explores the value of photo elicitation as a method for investigating the role played by small town main streets in Scottish island communities in sustaining cultural identity, community, and a sense of place. ...
Members of the Scottish Parliament (MSPs) on Twitter: constituency champions or party animals?
(Robert Gordon University, 2015-06-23)
The purpose of this paper is to explore the use of Twitter by Members of the Scottish Parliament (MSPs) for the provision of constituency-related information, or in support of their constituency service work. While there ...
Hooray for Holyrood? Twelve years of research into the use of the internet by political actors in Scotland.
(ROBERT GORDON UNIVERSITY, 2015-10-30)
This presentation provided an overview of the key results of a longitudinal series of studies (conducted since 2003) that have examined the use of the Internet by political actors in Scotland. The studies discussed included: ...