martes, mayo 17, 2005

Comunicación internacional y conflicto

Desde hace cuatro años, una conferencia sobre Comunicación Política precede a la celebración del encuentro anual de la Asociación Americana de Ciencia Política (APSA). Es la Political Communication Pre-Conference, que en esta edición, programada para el 31 de agosto de 2005 en Washington D.C., reúne una serie de ponencias en torno al tema Comunicación Internacional y Conflicto.

Las conferencias se repartirán entre dos de las principales universidades de la capital norteamericana: la Georgetown y la George Washington. Reproduzco a continuación el programa preliminar del encuentro:

International Communication and Conflict
The 4nd annual Pre-APSA Conference on Political Communication
August 31, 2005

Panel 1: Presidency and the Press after 9/11
Georgetown University
  • Stephen Farnsworth, University of Mary Washington and S. Robert Lichter, George Mason University. Presidents in War and Peace: Television News Coverage of Military and Foreign Policy.
  • Shana A. Kushner, Princeton University. The Politics of Fear: The effects of threat and television on foreign policy opinion.
  • Nathalie Frensley, University of Texas; Gregory Brown, University of Texas; and Nelson Michaud, Universite du Quibec. Measuring Soft Power: Presidential Framing of September 11 and Australian Press Coverage

Panel 2: Information, Communication and Bounded Rationality
Georgetown University

  • Scott Wright, Democracy, Deliberation and Design: the Case of Online Discussion Forums
  • Jason Brozek, University of Wisconsin-Madison. Building a Better War Machine: Markets, Resolve, and Efficiency
  • Frank Louis Rusciano, Rider University. Simulation, Simulacra, and Seduction: Political Communication and Strategic Defense Initiative
  • Cristina Bicchieri, University of Pennsylvania and Azi Len-on, New York University. Computer-Mediated Communication and Cooperation in Social Dilemmas: An Experimental Analysis

Panel 3: Propaganda and Public Support for War
Georgetown University

  • Jill Edy, University of Oklahoma and Patrick C. Meirick, University of Oklahoma. Wanted, Dead or Alive: Predicting Public Support for the War in Afghanistan
  • A Trevor Thrall, University of Michigan-Dearborn. War, News, and Public Opinion
  • Jason Barabas, Harvard University. Message Clarity in Mediated Deliberation: How Elite Claims Regarding Iraqi Weapons of Mass Destruction Affect Public Knowledge
  • Mark Allen Wolfgram, Carleton University. Democracy and Propaganda: NATO’s War in Kosovo
  • Ben D. Mor, University of Haifa. Propaganda Wars: Rhetoric and Dynamics

Panel 4: Public Diplomacy, Media and Cultural
Georgetown University

  • Antonio Lambino II, University of Pennsylvania. Deliberative Public Diplomacy
  • Misti Williams, University of Washington. Quitting While Ahead: An Analysis of US Public Diplomacy Efforts Within the Middle East.
  • J.P. Singh, Georgetown University. Public Diplomacy, International Negotiations, and Cultural Identity
  • Jing Sun, University of Wisconsin. China as Mirror: How Japanese Newspapers Watch China: 1972-2003.

Panel 5: Public Opinion and the Iraq War
The George Washington University

  • Scott Althaus, University of Illinois-Urbana. Is Public Support for America’s Wars Really Won or Lost on Television? Debunking the Spin Myth
  • Stefaan Walgrave and Joris Verhulst, University of Antwerp, Belgium. Media Coverage, Politics, Public Opinion and Activists’ Opinion in Eight Countries
  • Sean Aday, The George Washington University. It's the War, Stupid: Exploring the Relative Power of Media and Political Predispositions in Shaping Foreign Policy Attitudes in the Persian Gulf and Iraq wars

Panel 6: Mapping 21st Century Public Diplomacy: Transformation, Transparency, Technologies, and Strategy
The George Washington University

  • Donna Oglesby, Eckerd College. A Pox on Both our Houses
  • Kristin Lord, The George Washington University. Linking Theory and Practice: What Academics (Should Have to) Say about Public Diplomacy
  • Joshua Fouts, Public Diplomacy Center, University of Southern California. Rethinking Public Diplomacy for the 21st Century: A Toolbox for Engaging the Hearts and Minds of the Open Source Generation
  • Bruce Gregory, Public Diplomacy Institute, The George Washington University. Public Diplomacy and Strategic Communication: Cultures, Firewalls, and Imported Norms

Panel 7: Framing Conflict and Peace
The George Washington University

  • Sam Robison, Louisiana State University. Framing the Troubles: The Role of British and Irish Media in the Northern Ireland Peace Process
  • Carolyn Lee, University of Washington. A Lasting Peace?: Framing Patterns of the Northern Ireland Conflict in the British Media
  • Justin Martin, University of Florida and Andrew Paul Williams, Virginia Tech University. Media Framing of Afghanistan’s First National Democratic Elections
  • Kazuhiro Maeshima, University of Maryland. The Social Construction of Evil: Comparative Content Analysis Between the U.S. and Japanese Media Concerning the Iraq War
  • Athanassios N. Samaras, Oppositional Decoding of the War on Terrorism Master Frame: Framing Gulf War II in the Greek Press

Panel 8: Global News Coverage of Conflict
Georgetown University

  • Francis A. Beer and G. R. Boynton, University of Iowa. Insurgents, Rebels, and Anti-U.S. Fighters: Aljazeera, BBC World, and CNN World Construct the Iraqi Aftermath
  • Dietlind Stolle, McGill University and Marc Hoogle, Catholic University Leuven, Belgium. Chronicle of a War Foretold: A Comparative Study of Media Framing in Television News Broadcasts in Preparation to the War in Iraq
  • Gadi Wolfsfeld, Paul Frosh, Maurice T. Awabdy, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem. Journalistic Mechanisms for Covering Death in Violent Conflicts: News about the Second Intifada on Israeli, Palestinian, and Al-Jazeera Television

Panel 9: From Media Events to Event-driven News: The Changing Landscape of News
The George Washington University

  • Elihu Katz, University of Pennsylvania and Tamar Liebes, Hebrew University of Jerusalem. ‘No More Peace’: How Disaster, Terror and War Have Upstaged Media Events
  • Tamar Liebes and Menahem Blondheim, Hebrew University of Jerusalem. From Staging Ritual to Managing Disaster: Live Television in Historical Moments
  • W. Lance Bennett, University of Washington; Regina Lawrence, Portland State University; and Steven Livingston, The George Washington University. A Press Dependency Model: Defining the Limits of Event-driven News
  • Phil Gussin, University of California, Los Angeles. Views that Matter: How Visual Representations of Protest in Television News Shape Political Preferences

2 comentarios:

Leo García-Jiménez dijo...

HOla Paco!

Sólo dejarte aquí mi saludo.

Está muy bien tu blog!!

Un abrazo,


Francisco Seoane Pérez dijo...

Gracias, Leo!

Un abrazo cibernáutico,