Participation in the World Congress of the International Political Science Association

In July 2014, members if the team presented papers and chaired panels at the world congress of the International Association of political Science – IPSA.

Thierry Giasson chaired a session titled “Digital Citizenship in a Comparative Perspective”, including 6 papers :

  • Marja Akerstrom and Philip Young. What do digital naturals demand from democracy?
  • Andrew Chadwick and James Dennis. “People. Power. Change.”: 38 Degrees and democratic engagement in the hybrid media system
  • François Huguet. Bottom-up innovation(s) for urban resilience? (Digital) practices and means to transform the City of Detroit
  • Harold Jansen, Thierry Giasson, Royce Koop, Frédérick Bastien and Tamara A. Small. The Digital Divide meets the Democratic Divide: The Internet and democratic citizenship in Canada
  • Mireille Lalancette, Simon Gadras, Frédérick Bastien and Gersende Blanchard. What do citizens expect from web campaigns? The Case of the 2012 France and Quebec elections.
  • Karen Mossberger, Caroline Tolbert. Digital citizenship: Broadband, mobile use and activities anline over time

Fabienne Greffetwill chaired a session titled “Digital Campaigning and Campaign Organizations”, including 6 papers :

  • Thierry Giasson and Fabienne Greffet. Digital Campaigning in a Comparative Perspective: Campaign Devices in the 2012 Elections in France and Québec
  • Andreas Jungherr. Online campaigning in Germany: A Development Toward Integrated Campaigns
  • Fenwick McKelvey. Coding Good Technologies for Winning Campaigns: The Political Campaign Software Industry
  • Uta Russmann. Voter Targeting on the Web: A Comparative Longitudinal Analysis of Voter Targeting Online on Parties’ Websites during the 2008/2009 and 2013 Austrian and German Election Campaigns
  • Jennifer Stromer-Galley. Taking a Long View of Digital Campaigning: Presidential Campaigning in the U.S. from 1996-2012
  • Cristian Vaccari, Augusto Valeriani. Party politics or social politics? The relationship between political participation on social media and through parties in comparative perspective