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This project investigated youth perspectives and priorities for Brexit negotiations through focus groups and a national YouGov survey
This research project focussed on understanding how the different histories and politics of European countries shape the variety of attitudes towards the crisis..
Constructing AcTive CitizensHip with European Youth, was a project funded under the Young 5a stand of the European Union’s Horizon 2020 programme.
Funded by the UK’s Information Commissioner’s Office, this project led by Prof Sonia Livingstone seeked to address questions and evidence gaps concerning children’s conception of privacy online.
In light of raising concerns about advertising practices targeting children, the study examined children's exposure to online marketing content in social media, online games and applications.
An innovative research process for producing radical data through collaborative walks. Data walking creates a process for observing, reflecting on and seeking to intervene in how data influences civic space.
The Digital Intermediaries Project investigated issues of media pluralism and privacy within the context of media convergence.
This esearch project focusses on understanding how the different histories and politics of European countries shape the variety of attitudes towards the crisis.
This project investigates identity management on social media by LGBTQ migrants and is funded by the European Union’s Marie Skłodowska-Curie Actions.
This project will suggest alternative futures for national news institutions by collecting and combining data and analysis from and for industry, policy-makers, and journalists working with and within European news agencies.
With this small-scale project we aimed to both present a sound and theoretically informed analysis of the various (or unison) mainstream media representations of the rise of Jeremy Corbyn as a candidate for the Labour leadership and of him as the new leader of the largest opposition party in the UK.
The project aimed to further research and innovation in the area of young children’s digital literacy and creative design skills.
A broadly interpreted framework for research which touches on a wide range of themes, including social movements, London identities, migration, and media and digital industries.
A 30-month research project under the ESRC and AHRB Cultures of Consumption programme, based in the Department of Media and Communications at the London School of Economics and Political Science.
The Media Policy Project’s goal is to start conversations between policy makers, civil society actors, and media professionals about the latest media research.
This project asked how consumers are now represented within the new culture of regulation and, on the other hand, how consumers themselves understand their changing role within communications and financial service regulation, this in turn potentially influencing their response to communications and finance-related risks.
The project contributed to an exciting and emerging area of international scholarship, and aimed to offer insights that can assist government in developing long-term strategic relations with media.
This project examined how children's rights to provision, protection and participation are being enhanced or undermined in the digital age.
The project examined the role that the internet and digital networks can and do play in helping what might be characterized as traditional young Arab audiences to emancipate themselves from the gatekeeping functions of print and broadcast media and to co-create their own media cultures.
This research project examined new media practices in Africa and their relation to processes of change on the continent. Over the course of three years, this comparative project carried out pioneering and innovative research on the social effects of the rapid spread of new media in Africa.
What if massively increased ‘connection’ and ‘connectivity’ (prima facie an enhancement of quality of life and a contribution towards fulfilling specific needs of economy and society) has a price, and that price is the undermining of freedom, a valueregarded as generally essential to the fulfilment of human life?
This project examined the role of digital communication in the making of cities of refuge. More particularly, it focussed on urban communities’ digital responses to sudden, unplanned and/or unwelcome change resulting from irregular migration into the city.
Working with an ordinary London school, we followed the networks within and beyond a single class of 13-14 year olds at home, school and elsewhere over the course of an academic year - observing social interactions in and between lessons; conducting interviews with children, parents, teachers and relevant others; and mapping out-of-school engagements with digital networking technologies to reveal both patterns of use and the quality and meaning of such engagements as they shape the learning opportunities of young people.
The Euro Crisis in the Press was an interdisciplinary and comparative study of the way the crisis is covered in the press across the Eurozone: It investigated press coverage as a platform for the dissemination of public discourses about the crisis and as an indicator of public understanding.
The T3 Commission sought to identify current trends and policy or strategy opportunities and challenges. Its report set out an agenda for policy by governments, the industry and civil society including specific recommendations.
This three year project (2015-2018) researched the rapidly growing population of infants, toddlers and pre-schoolers who are embracing online interactions via iPads, tablets and smartphones.
This project uses design methods and public engagement to investigate how to make data-based, automated decision-making understandable to people, how to communicate the processes through which automated systems operate and implications for personal data privacy and collective data governance, and to engage with complex issues of algorithmic transparency.
The goal of this project is to analyze and map the ethical practices of European hardware and software entrepreneurs, maker and hacker spaces, and community innovators.
This project explored communicative strategies and the discursive construction of the ‘people’ in Polish political discourses across the political spectrum. It evaluates how the produced image sits within the broader historical discursive production of ‘Poles’, their values and qualities.
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