sh.sePublications
Change search
Link to record
Permanent link

Direct link
BETA
Voronova, Liudmila
Publications (10 of 48) Show all publications
Voronova, L. & Widholm, A. (2019). Broadcasting Against the Grain: The Contradictory Roles of RT in a Global Media Age. In: Kern-Stone, Rebecca & Mishra, Suman (Ed.), Transnational Media: Concepts and Cases (pp. 207-213). Hoboken, NJ: Wiley-Blackwell
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Broadcasting Against the Grain: The Contradictory Roles of RT in a Global Media Age
2019 (English)In: Transnational Media: Concepts and Cases / [ed] Kern-Stone, Rebecca & Mishra, Suman, Hoboken, NJ: Wiley-Blackwell, 2019, p. 207-213Chapter in book (Refereed)
Abstract [en]

RT (formerly Russia Today) is a transnational television news broadcaster launched in 2005 by the Russian government. It is one of the most controversial global news actors, often associated with misinformation, propaganda and fake news. In this capacity, the channel can also be seen as an instance of an increasingly pluralized global information space where traditional legacy media meet competition by alternative news outlets. This chapter takes a broad grip on RT and delves into its roles and objectives as it has been addressed by media scholars, NGOs, other news media institutions and not least RT itself. We begin by discussing RT’s activities and competitors on the global news market, after which we discuss these activities from the perspectives of soft power, public diplomacy, propaganda and nation branding. The chapter ends with concluding remarks and suggestions for future research in this area.

Place, publisher, year, edition, pages
Hoboken, NJ: Wiley-Blackwell, 2019
National Category
Media Studies
Research subject
Baltic and East European studies; Critical and Cultural Theory
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:sh:diva-37971 (URN)2015/3.1.1/1417 (Local ID)978-1-119-39459-4 (ISBN)978-1-119-39457-0 (ISBN)2015/3.1.1/1417 (Archive number)2015/3.1.1/1417 (OAI)
Funder
The Foundation for Baltic and East European Studies, 56/2015
Available from: 2019-04-08 Created: 2019-04-08 Last updated: 2020-02-24Bibliographically approved
Voronova, L. (2019). Conflict as a point of no return: Immigrant and internally displaced journalists in Ukraine. European Journal of Cultural Studies
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Conflict as a point of no return: Immigrant and internally displaced journalists in Ukraine
2019 (English)In: European Journal of Cultural Studies, ISSN 1367-5494, E-ISSN 1460-3551Article in journal (Refereed) Epub ahead of print
Abstract [en]

The Ukrainian Euromaidan protests in 2013, alongside the Brexit vote and the so-called ‘refugee crisis’, have strongly changed the imaginary of Europe. Apart from ideological shifts and geopolitical changes, the situation in Ukraine has led to a geographic relocation and displacement of media producers and audiences alike. Yet, in the Ukrainian context and beyond, little is known about dislocated journalists in conflict situations. This article addresses the specific experiences of immigrant and internally displaced journalists, their imagined audiences and the overarching construction of post-revolutionary Ukraine as an imagined community. The argument draws empirically from the dislocatory experiences and relocatory trajectories of two groups: immigrant journalists, who moved to Ukraine from Russia, and journalists who migrated internally – to Kyiv and other government-controlled Ukrainian regions from Crimea and non-government-controlled areas of Donbas. For immigrant and internally displaced journalists, the search for new identities and positions is strongly related to their imagination of the audiences. The journalists notice a simultaneous fragmentation and unification of the audiences driven by both top-down and down-up intentions of post-revolutionary nation building. They hope to contribute to turning the fragmented communities into a media nation that will perceive them as ‘us’.

Place, publisher, year, edition, pages
Sage Publications, 2019
Keywords
Imagined audience, imagined community, immigrant, internally displaced, journalists, Ukraine
National Category
Media Studies
Research subject
Baltic and East European studies; Critical and Cultural Theory
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:sh:diva-38934 (URN)10.1177/1367549419869351 (DOI)000485370000001 ()2-s2.0-85073924216 (Scopus ID)
Funder
The Foundation for Baltic and East European Studies, 3033701
Note

Published ahead of print on September 9, 2019

Available from: 2019-09-10 Created: 2019-09-10 Last updated: 2019-11-04Bibliographically approved
Voronova, L. & Edenborg, E. (2019). Ksenia Sobchak and the visibility of female politicians in the Russian public sphere. Baltic Worlds, XII(1), 28-32
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Ksenia Sobchak and the visibility of female politicians in the Russian public sphere
2019 (English)In: Baltic Worlds, ISSN 2000-2955, Vol. XII, no 1, p. 28-32Article in journal (Other (popular science, discussion, etc.)) Published
Keywords
candidate, elections, female politician, gender, media, Russia
National Category
Media Studies
Research subject
Baltic and East European studies
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:sh:diva-37743 (URN)
Available from: 2019-02-25 Created: 2019-02-25 Last updated: 2019-03-27Bibliographically approved
Voronova, O., Voronova, L. & Yagodin, D. (2019). Russophone Diasporic Journalism: Production and Producers in the Changing Communicative Landscape (1ed.). In: Kevin Smets, Koen Leurs, Myria Georgiou, Saskia Witteborn and Radhika Gajjala (Ed.), The SAGE Handbook of Media and Migration: (pp. 258-271). London: Sage Publications
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Russophone Diasporic Journalism: Production and Producers in the Changing Communicative Landscape
2019 (English)In: The SAGE Handbook of Media and Migration / [ed] Kevin Smets, Koen Leurs, Myria Georgiou, Saskia Witteborn and Radhika Gajjala, London: Sage Publications, 2019, 1, p. 258-271Chapter in book (Refereed)
Place, publisher, year, edition, pages
London: Sage Publications, 2019 Edition: 1
Keywords
diaspora, diasporic journalism, media professionals, Russophone, World Association of Russian Press (WARP)
National Category
Media Studies International Migration and Ethnic Relations
Research subject
Baltic and East European studies; Critical and Cultural Theory
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:sh:diva-39383 (URN)9781526447210 (ISBN)
Available from: 2019-11-19 Created: 2019-11-19 Last updated: 2019-11-26Bibliographically approved
Voronova, L. (2018). Agonism or antagonism? Divide in the Ukrainian media community in the times of crisis. In: : . Paper presented at BASEES 2018 Annual Conference, Cambridge, April 13-15, 2018..
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Agonism or antagonism? Divide in the Ukrainian media community in the times of crisis
2018 (English)Conference paper, Oral presentation with published abstract (Refereed)
Abstract [en]

Ukrainian media community since 2013 is undergoing a painful process of continuously adjusting to and counteracting the circumstances of conflict, with external and internal propaganda, economic pressure being a consequence of the more general crisis, and guidelines coming from the state institutions, such as the Ministry of Information Policy (MIP) (e.g. Bolin, Jordan & Ståhlberg 2016, Pantti 2016, Nygren & Hök 2016). Nygren et al. (2016), based on content analysis and interviews with journalists, conclude that one of the main challenges for the Ukrainian journalists today is a conflict between the ideal of neutrality in coverage and favoring of “patriotic journalism” in practice. According to Ukrainian scholars, there are today three groups of journalists: patriotism-charged, who give up standards for the sake of fighting propaganda; supporters of universal standards; and a mixed group (Dutsyk 2017). 

In order to highlight the role of professional journalism organizations in this divide, this paper focuses on a specific case: project “Two countries – one profession” initiated and supported by the OSCE Representative on Freedom of the Media. Being based on the dialogue between Ukrainian and Russian professional journalism organizations around professional standards and safety of journalists, the project is perceived as contradictory and provocative by a part of the Ukrainian media community who suggest that it is “non-patriotic” and “anti-Ukrainian”. 

The paper is based on analysis of observations of meetings between the National Union of Journalists of Ukraine and the Russian Union of Journalists, interviews with representatives of these and other media organizations and experts in Ukraine, focus groups with the journalists involved in the project, and negative and positive reactions to this project by the Ukrainian media community. It uses Hanitzsch’s model of deconstruction of journalism culture (Hanitzsch 2007, Nygren et al 2016) and Mouffe’s (2013, p.7) conceptualization of agonistic vs. antagonistic struggle.

Keywords
epistemological beliefs, journalism culture, journalism organizations, crisis, conflict, challenges, Ukraine
National Category
Media Studies
Research subject
Baltic and East European studies; Critical and Cultural Theory
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:sh:diva-34878 (URN)2015/3.1.1/1417 (Local ID)2015/3.1.1/1417 (Archive number)2015/3.1.1/1417 (OAI)
Conference
BASEES 2018 Annual Conference, Cambridge, April 13-15, 2018.
Funder
The Foundation for Baltic and East European Studies, 56/2015
Available from: 2018-04-23 Created: 2018-04-23 Last updated: 2020-02-24Bibliographically approved
Voronova, L. & Yurchuk, Y. (2018). Challenges of ongoing conflict research: Transdisciplinary ethnography in post-2014 Ukraine. In: : . Paper presented at 7th European Communication Conference(ECC2018): "Centres and Peripheries: Communication, Research, Translation", 31 October - 3 November, 2018, Lugano / Switzerland.
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Challenges of ongoing conflict research: Transdisciplinary ethnography in post-2014 Ukraine
2018 (English)Conference paper, Oral presentation only (Refereed)
Abstract [en]

The transdisciplinary collaborative project “Propaganda and management of information in the Ukraine-Russia conflict” that the authors are a part of, focuses on the Ukrainian media and uses ethnography as its primary methodology. We have been interviewing various actors involved in production of information flows in the post-2014 Ukraine: journalists, media and security experts, historians, PR-managers etc. What most of the informants pointed to was the recent shift in their perception of their role in the changes that the country is going through: they highlight their roles as activists and change agents in the society. Coming from different research fields (history and media and communication studies), we have been reflecting upon the tension between our striving at academic neutrality and the different disciplinary approaches, as well as unavoidable emotional involvement in the subject we scrutinize. 

The paper is based on auto-ethnography wherein we reflect on the challenges the researchers face when conducting ethnographic research on activists and dealing with such sensitive issues as information warfare and armed conflict. This becomes especially problematic when scholars come from the countries involved in the conflict, Ukraine and Russia. How do our feelings of guilt, shame, anger, affection, attachment, love, interact with our professional goals and with our dealing with the material? How do they influence our interaction with the informants and each other? And how can we empower our informants, while remaining in the framework of academic research?

This analysis contributes to the ethnographic studies on crisis and post-crisis societies. It continues the discussion about the role of emotions in ethnographic research, where we compare our experiences of ethical dilemmas, inspired by, e.g., Hoffmann (2007). Although this issue, in the context of Ukraine, has been partly addressed (e.g., Malyutina 2017),such an auto-ethnographic, self-reflexive work is rare in the Western scholarship that largely applies quantitative methods and focuses on the content, not people’s experiences.

Keywords
Ukraine, hybrid war, ethnography, auto-ethnography, self-reflexivity, transdisciplinarity, interview
National Category
Communication Studies Cultural Studies
Research subject
Baltic and East European studies; Critical and Cultural Theory
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:sh:diva-36831 (URN)2015/3.1.1/1417 (Local ID)2015/3.1.1/1417 (Archive number)2015/3.1.1/1417 (OAI)
Conference
7th European Communication Conference(ECC2018): "Centres and Peripheries: Communication, Research, Translation", 31 October - 3 November, 2018, Lugano / Switzerland
Funder
The Foundation for Baltic and East European Studies, 56/2015
Available from: 2018-11-29 Created: 2018-11-29 Last updated: 2020-02-24Bibliographically approved
Åker, P. & Voronova, L. (2018). Фотографический реализм» в эпоху цифровых медиа: фотожурналистика и визуальная грамотность в России и Швеции. In: Vartanova, E.L., Zassoursky, Y.N. et al. (Ed.), ЖУРНАЛИСТИКА В 2017 ГОДУ [Journalism in 2017]: творчество, профессия, индустрия : материалы международной научно-практической конференции москва, 5-7 февраля 2018 г.[Art, Profession, Industry: Materials Of The International Scientific-Practical Conference]. Paper presented at Journalism in 2017: art, profession, industry. Moscow, 5-7 February, 2018 (pp. 131-132). Moscow: MediaMir, Faculty of Journalism, Moscow State University
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Фотографический реализм» в эпоху цифровых медиа: фотожурналистика и визуальная грамотность в России и Швеции
2018 (Russian)In: ЖУРНАЛИСТИКА В 2017 ГОДУ [Journalism in 2017]: творчество, профессия, индустрия : материалы международной научно-практической конференции москва, 5-7 февраля 2018 г.[Art, Profession, Industry: Materials Of The International Scientific-Practical Conference] / [ed] Vartanova, E.L., Zassoursky, Y.N. et al., Moscow: MediaMir, Faculty of Journalism, Moscow State University , 2018, p. 131-132Conference paper, Oral presentation with published abstract (Refereed)
Abstract [ru]

С развитием цифровых технологий и онлайн-среды профессии фотожурналистов был брошен вызов. Несмотря на то, что использование любительских фотографий, монтаж и редактирование изображений появились в журналистике не сегодня, по мнению некоторых исследователей, нынешняя ситуация позволяет говорить не просто об изменениях, а о смене парадигм (Solaroli 2015). Одним из аспектов смены парадигм является распространенность гражданской фотожурналистики и моментальность распространения снимков; другим – легкость пост-продакшна, где редактирование фотографий является скорее правилом, чем исключением (Stiegler 2002, Van Dijck 2008). Более того, мы живем в эпоху, когда социальные медиа стали центральным источником новостей, что привело ко все возрастающему недоверию к фактам и элитам. Эти факторы бросают вызов профессиональному журналистскому сообществу и его методам освещения ситуации в мире, идеалам объективности и реалистичности (Mäenpää 2014). Тем не менее, среди множества голосов в цифровом медиа-ландшафте остается необходимость в профессиональном фотографе как надежном источнике интерпретации реальности (Åker 2012).

В эпоху “пост-правды” и “альтернативных” фактов особенно важно понимать возможности и ограничения фотожурналистики в том, что касается правдивого освещения общественной ситуации. В данной презентации мы представляем исследовательский проект, целью которого является изучение изменений и вызовов профессии. Объектом исследования являются образовательные программы для будущих фотожурналистов в России и Швеции. Данные программы представляют собой пространство, в котором будущие профессиональные фотографы, преподаватели и опытные фотографы встречаются и формируют дискурсы и практики «фотографического реализма» (Schiller 1977, Barnhurst & Nerone 2000). Для их изучения мы используем теории о фотографической правдивости, культурах (фото)журналистики и визуальной грамотности (Messaris 1998, 2012). Сравнительный исследовательский проект отталкивается от предыдущих исследований, демонстрирующих, что российская и шведская журналистские культуры отличаются в подходах к объективности и реалистичности (Nygren et al 2015, Voronova 2014). Выбор данных двух контекстов может помочь в поиске как отличий, которые бросают вызов представлениям об универсальности журналистских идеалов, так и схожих характеристик.

Place, publisher, year, edition, pages
Moscow: MediaMir, Faculty of Journalism, Moscow State University, 2018
Keywords
фотожурналистика, образование, Россия, Швеция, реалистичность, реализм
National Category
Media Studies
Research subject
Baltic and East European studies; Critical and Cultural Theory
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:sh:diva-34672 (URN)
Conference
Journalism in 2017: art, profession, industry. Moscow, 5-7 February, 2018
Projects
Photographic realism in the digital media age. Photojournalism and visual literacy in Russia and Sweden
Funder
The Foundation for Baltic and East European Studies, 3056901
Note

ISBN: 978-5-91177-099-5

Available from: 2018-02-26 Created: 2018-02-26 Last updated: 2018-02-27Bibliographically approved
Voronova, L. (2017). Crisis and journalism culture transformation: The case of Ukraine. In: Nordmedia conference 2017: 23rd Nordic Conference on Media and Communication Research Tampere, 17–19 August 2017, Abstracts, Division 2, Journalism. Paper presented at 23rd Nordic Conference on Media and Communication Research, Tampere, Finland, 17–19 August 2017.
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Crisis and journalism culture transformation: The case of Ukraine
2017 (English)In: Nordmedia conference 2017: 23rd Nordic Conference on Media and Communication Research Tampere, 17–19 August 2017, Abstracts, Division 2, Journalism, 2017Conference paper, Oral presentation with published abstract (Refereed)
Abstract [en]

Journalism culture is described by scholars as “one of the resources journalists draw upon to coordinate their activities as reporters, photographers, and editors” (Zelizer 2005, p. 204). Importantly, journalism cultures should be analyzed not only in connection to the contexts, but also in and as processes (Voronova 2014, p. 221). While most journalism cultures in the world face similar challenges, such as commercialization and digitalization, some of them are challenged by more radical challenges, such as war conflicts. Ukrainian journalism culture since 2013 is undergoing a painful process of continuously adjusting to and counteracting the circumstances of conflict, with external and internal propaganda (e.g. coming from the so-called “people’s republics” of Donetsk and Luhansk), economic pressure being a consequence of the more general crisis, and guidelines coming from the state institutions, such as the Ministry of Information Policy (MIP) (e.g. Bolin, Jordan & Ståhlberg 2016, Pantti 2016, Nygren & Hök 2016). 

Nygren et al. (2016), based on content analysis and interviews with journalists, conclude that one of the main challenges for the Ukrainian journalists today is a conflict between the ideal of neutrality in coverage and favoring of “patriotic journalism” in practice. This paper takes this discussion further and suggests to look at how the professional journalism organizations in Ukraine reflect upon this conflict, which journalists themselves define as a split between journalists and “Glory-to-Ukraine-journalists” (Sklyarevskaya 2016, October 20th). How does the participation of Ukrainian journalism organizations in the discussion of objectivity vs. patriotism look like on different levels – international, regional, national and local? Is there a possibility to retain a national culture of journalism in the situation of crisis, or does it inevitably end up in splitting to many journalism cultures that have their own rules, beliefs and ideals? 

Using Hanitzsch’s model of deconstruction of journalism culture (Hanitzsch 2007, Nygren et al 2016), and focusing specifically on the dimension of epistemological beliefs, this paper analyzes a specific case: project ”Two countries – one profession” initiated and supported by the OSCE Representative on Freedom of the Media. The project consists of regular round tables where senior representatives from Ukrainian and Russian professional journalism organizations meet to discuss ways to improve professional standards and safety of journalists, as well as collaborative projects between young journalists from the two countries. The project is perceived as contradictory and provocative by a part of the Ukrainian media community (e.g. Rudenko 2016, December 15th). The paper is based on analysis of observations of meetings between the National Union of 

Journalists of Ukraine and the Russian Union of Journalists, interviews with representatives of these and other media organizations and experts in Ukraine, focus groups with the young journalists involved in the project, and negative and positive reactions to this project by the Ukrainian media community.

Keywords
epistemological beliefs, journalism culture, journalism organizations, crisis, conflict, challenges, Ukraine
National Category
Media Studies
Research subject
Baltic and East European studies
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:sh:diva-33748 (URN)
Conference
23rd Nordic Conference on Media and Communication Research, Tampere, Finland, 17–19 August 2017
Projects
Propaganda and management of information in the Ukraine-Russia conflict: From nation branding to information war
Available from: 2017-11-27 Created: 2017-11-27 Last updated: 2017-12-01Bibliographically approved
Voronova, L. (2017). Gender politics of the ‘war of narratives’: Russian TV-news in the times of conflict in Ukraine. Catalan Journal of Communication & Cultural Studies, 9(2), 217-235
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Gender politics of the ‘war of narratives’: Russian TV-news in the times of conflict in Ukraine
2017 (English)In: Catalan Journal of Communication & Cultural Studies, ISSN 1757-1898, Vol. 9, no 2, p. 217-235Article in journal (Refereed) Published
Abstract [en]

This article focuses on the gender politics of the news broadcast on the Russian state-controlled TV channels – Channel One (Pervyj kanal), Russia-1 (Rossiya-1), Russia-24 (Rossiya-24), NTV and RT (formerly Russia Today) – from January to September 2015, a period when the TV news closely followed the conflict in Ukraine and the growing tensions between Russia and Europe. The study shows that the news on the state-controlled TV channels interpret the state politics in only one possible way – ascribing the most traditional and essentialist characteristics to the country, prioritizing male actors and military activities and suggesting no alternatives to ‘(re)masculinization’ of the image of Russia in the situation of the conflict on the territory of another state, despite the alleged disengagement of the country in it. The article concludes that the state-controlled TV channels use essentialist gendering as a part of nation-branding and nation-building strategies, with an aim to construct the gendered and intersectionalized ideology of the ‘Russian world’ that would target both internal and external audiences and go beyond the borders of the Russian Federation.

Place, publisher, year, edition, pages
Intellect Ltd., 2017
Keywords
gendering, gender politics, news, Russia, television, Ukraine
National Category
Media Studies
Research subject
Baltic and East European studies
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:sh:diva-33863 (URN)10.1386/cjcs.9.2.217_1 (DOI)000418016000004 ()2-s2.0-85038089884 (Scopus ID)2015/3.1.1/1417 (Local ID)2015/3.1.1/1417 (Archive number)2015/3.1.1/1417 (OAI)
Available from: 2017-12-12 Created: 2017-12-12 Last updated: 2020-02-24Bibliographically approved
Voronova, L. (2017). Local, national, transnational: shifting audiences in Ukraine. In: IAMCR 2017: Post-Socialist, Post-Authoritarian Working Group, Abstracts of papers presented at the annual conference of the International Association for Media and Communication Research, IAMCR, Cartagena, Colombia 16-20 July 2017. Paper presented at International Association for Media and Communication Research 2017, 16-20 July, Cartagena, Colombia. , Article ID 14730.
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Local, national, transnational: shifting audiences in Ukraine
2017 (English)In: IAMCR 2017: Post-Socialist, Post-Authoritarian Working Group, Abstracts of papers presented at the annual conference of the International Association for Media and Communication Research, IAMCR, Cartagena, Colombia 16-20 July 2017, 2017, article id 14730Conference paper, Oral presentation with published abstract (Refereed)
Abstract [en]

Since 2013, scholars have been discussing events happening in Ukraine from the perspective of the “war of narratives” (Khaldarova and Pantti 2016). In this war, information has become one of the main weapons (Hoskins and O’Loughlin 2010), and fight for the publics has crossed the borders of the ordinary economic and political struggles. Previous research has mainly focused on the attempts of the Russian mainstream state-controlled media and other actors (e.g. trolls on social media) to influence the Russian-speaking audiences in Ukraine, Russia and elsewhere by spreading pro-Kremlin propaganda (see Pantti 2016). Less attention has been given to the Ukrainian media community and the internal processes in it in the period of crisis (Bolin, Jordan & Ståhlberg 2016). Being a part of the research project ”From nation branding to information war”, this paper focuses on the visions of the publics by the Ukrainian media community today. How do representatives of the media community imagine and perceive their audiences? What are the changes that have occurred along with the territorial changes – loss of Crimea to Russia and establishment of selfproclaimed ”people’s republics” in the East of the country? And which language do media producers choose today to speak to their audiences? Through the prism of “imagined audiences” (e.g. Litt and Hargitai 2016, boyd 2008) and “imagined communities” (Anderson 2006), this paper discusses several aspects of the changes in the visions of the audiences by the Ukrainian media community. First, it focuses on the visions of the audiences by the journalists who due to the crisis had to move geographically and, thus, work for a different audience today. As such, it takes up the cases of journalists who moved from Crimea and the socalled LPR and DPR to Kyiv or other Ukrainian regions. Another case is journalists from Russia who moved to Ukraine for ideological reasons. Second, the paper discusses the reactions of the media community to the need for reaching out to the audiences in Crimea and so-called DPR/LPR, the technological and ideological challenges of this communication. Third, it focuses on a serious challenge and change concerning the language, in which the audiences are addressed. Due to new legislative proposals and, according to some media experts, economic reasons, Ukrainian language is becoming more and more dominant both in broadcast and printed media. Yet, simultaneously Ukraine is one of successful producers of transnational entertainment products in Russian language (e.g. popular travel show “Oryol i Reshka” by TeenSpirit Production which is broadcast in Ukraine, Russia and Kazakhstan).

Keywords
imagined communities, imagined audiences, Ukraine, crisis
National Category
Media Studies
Research subject
Baltic and East European studies
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:sh:diva-33747 (URN)
Conference
International Association for Media and Communication Research 2017, 16-20 July, Cartagena, Colombia
Projects
Propaganda and management of information in the Ukraine-Russia conflict: From nation branding to information war
Available from: 2017-11-27 Created: 2017-11-27 Last updated: 2017-12-01Bibliographically approved
Projects
Propaganda and management of information in the Ukraine-Russia conflict: From nation branding to information war [56/2015_OSS]; Södertörn University; Publications
Voronova, L. & Widholm, A. (2019). Broadcasting Against the Grain: The Contradictory Roles of RT in a Global Media Age. In: Kern-Stone, Rebecca & Mishra, Suman (Ed.), Transnational Media: Concepts and Cases (pp. 207-213). Hoboken, NJ: Wiley-BlackwellVoronova, L. (2019). Conflict as a point of no return: Immigrant and internally displaced journalists in Ukraine. European Journal of Cultural StudiesVoronova, L. (2018). Agonism or antagonism? Divide in the Ukrainian media community in the times of crisis. In: : . Paper presented at BASEES 2018 Annual Conference, Cambridge, April 13-15, 2018.. Voronova, L. & Yurchuk, Y. (2018). Challenges of ongoing conflict research: Transdisciplinary ethnography in post-2014 Ukraine. In: : . Paper presented at 7th European Communication Conference(ECC2018): "Centres and Peripheries: Communication, Research, Translation", 31 October - 3 November, 2018, Lugano / Switzerland. Minchenia, A., Törnquist Plewa, B. & Yurchuk, Y. (2018). Humour as a Mode of Hegemonic Control: Comic Representations of Belarusian and Ukrainian Leaders in Official Russian Media. In: Niklas Bernsand and Barbara Törnquist-Plewa (Ed.), Cultural and Political Imaginaries in Putin’s Russia: (pp. 211-231). Leiden, Boston: Brill Academic PublishersYurchuk, Y. (2018). Movers and Shakers of Soviet Ukrainian culture in the 1920s–1930s, “Beau Monde on Empire’s Edge. State and Stage in Soviet Ukraine”, Mayhill C. Fowler, University of Toronto Press, 2017 [Review]. Baltic Worlds, 2-3, 118-119Voronova, L. (2017). Gender politics of the ‘war of narratives’: Russian TV-news in the times of conflict in Ukraine. Catalan Journal of Communication & Cultural Studies, 9(2), 217-235Yurchuk, Y. (2017). Monuments as Reminders and Triggers: A contemporary comparison between memory work in Ukraine and US. Baltic Worlds, X(3), 12-17Yurchuk, Y. (2017). Reclaiming the Past, Confronting the Past: OUN-UPA Memory Politics and Nation-Building in Ukraine (1991-2016). In: Julie Fedor, Markku Kangaspuro, Jussi Lassila, Tatiana Zhurzhenko, (Ed.), War and Memory in Russia, Ukraine, and Belarus: (pp. 107-137). Cham: Palgrave MacmillanYurchuk, Y. (2017). Review of the book: Serhy Yekelchyk. The Conflict in Ukraine. What Everyone Needs to Know (Oxford University Press, 2015) [Review]. Ukraina Moderna, 24
Photographic realism in the digital media age. Photojournalism and visual literacy in Russia and Sweden [67/2017_OSS]; Södertörn University
Organisations

Search in DiVA

Show all publications