Location of Repository

Interactivity and participation on the Internet: young people's response to the civic sphere

By Sonia Livingstone
Topics: P Philology. Linguistics, HM Sociology
Publisher: Routledge
Year: 2010
OAI identifier: oai:eprints.lse.ac.uk:2776
Provided by: LSE Research Online

Suggested articles

Preview

Citations

  1. (1999). The Media and Our Children: The promise of participation.
  2. (1998). Beyond the Soundbite: BBC research into public disillusion with politics. London: British Broadcasting Corporation. http://www.trbi.co.uk/trbipolitics.pdf
  3. (2002). Politics and New Media.
  4. (2002). The Internet Galaxy: Reflections on the internet, business, and society. doi
  5. (2001). Learning to Listen: Core principles for the involvement of children and young people. London: Department for Education and Skills.
  6. (1999). The new media and democratic politics. doi
  7. (2003). A Tale of Two Houses: The House of Commons, the Big Brother House and the people at home. doi
  8. (2004). (Eds.), MediaSpace: Place, Scale and Culture in Media Age. London: Routledge. Couldry, N. (in press). Researching Digital (Dis)Connection in the Age of Personalised Media. In
  9. (2003). Expanding and Sustaining Involvement: A snapshot of participation infrastructure for young people living in England.
  10. (2003). Reconfiguring Civic Culture in the New Media Milieu. doi
  11. (1999). (Eds.). Social capital and European democracy.
  12. (1998). Avoiding Politics: How Americans produce apathy in everyday life. Cambridge: doi
  13. (1999). What Makes You Switch On?': Young people, the internet and cultural participation. In
  14. (1997). Children and Society. London and doi
  15. (2002). New Media and New Literacies: Reconstructing education for the new millenium. doi
  16. (2002). Why Don't British Young People Vote at General Elections? doi
  17. (2003). Children’s use of the internet: Reflections on the emerging research agenda. New Media and Society, doi
  18. (2003). UK Children Go Online: Listening to young people's experiences. London: London School of Economics and Political Science. www.children-goonline.net
  19. (1996). The focus group in media and communications research: The critical interpretation of public discussion.
  20. (1999). Moving Towards Participation on the Internet: New radio initiatives for children and young people.
  21. (2004). Youth as E-Citizens: Engaging the digital generation.
  22. (1995). Being Digital. doi
  23. (1999). (Ed.). Critical citizens: global support for democratic government. doi
  24. (2002). Office of the e-Envoy (2004). UK online annual report 2003. www.e-envoy.gov.uk
  25. (1997). Cyberdemocracy: Internet and the public sphere. In
  26. (2000). Children's participation: Control and self-realisation in British late modernity. doi
  27. (2000). Bowling Alone: The collapse and revival of American community. doi
  28. (1999). The Online Kids: Children's participation on the internet.
  29. (1997). Growing Up Digital: The rise of the net generation. doi
  30. (1995). Life on the Screen: Identity in the age of the internet. doi
  31. (2004). experience of and confidence in using the internet does seem to encourage online content creation (Livingstone, Bober and Helsper,

To submit an update or takedown request for this paper, please submit an Update/Correction/Removal Request.