Inter-organizational digital divide: Civic groups' media strategies in the Trinity River Corridor Project Page: 21
This article is part of the collection entitled: UNT Scholarly Works and was provided to Digital Library by the UNT College of Public Affairs and Community Service.
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
D. Shah, N. Kwak, and R.L. Holbert, 2001. "Connecting and disconnecting with civic life:
Patterns of Internet use and the production of social capital," Political Communication, volume
18, number 2, pp. 141-162.
J.M. Streck, 1998. "Pulling the plug on electronic town meetings: Participatory democracy and
the reality of Usenet," In: C. Toulouse and T.W. Luke (editors). The politics of cyberspace. A
new political science reader. New York: Routledge, pp. 18-47.
C. Stoll, 1995. Silicon snake oil. Second thoughts on the information highway. New York:
D. Tambini, 1999. "New media and democracy: The civic networking movement," New Media
& Society, volume 1, number 3, pp. 305-329.
C. Tolbert and R. McNeal, 2003. "Unraveling the effects of the Internet on political
participation," Political Research Quarterly, volume 56, number 2, pp. 175-185.
B. Tomaso and M. Blythe, 2007. "Many Trinity petitioners were paid professionals Dallas:
Nonvolunteers played a role for both sides of toll road debate," Dallas Morning News (24 July),
B. Tomaso, D. Levinthal, R. Bush, and M. Lindenberger, 2007. "Roundtable chat on the Trinity
River toll road," Dallas Morning News (29 October), at
1bb1d3778.html, accessed 27 October 2011.
S. Turkle, 1996. "Virtuality and its discontents: Searching for community in cyberspace,"
American Prospect, number 24, pp. 50-57.
P. Van Aelst and S. Walgrave, 2002. "New media, new movements? The role of the Internet in
shaping the 'anti-globalization' movement," Information, Communication & Society, volume 5,
number 4, pp. 465-493.
J. Van Laer, 2010. "Activists 'online' and 'offline': The Internet as an information channel for
protest demonstrations," Mobilization, volume 15, number 3, pp. 405-419.
J. Van Laer and P. Van Aelst, 2009 "Cyber-protest and civil society: The Internet and action
repertoires of social movements," In: Y. Jewkes and M. Yar (editors). Handbook on Internet
crime. Portland, Ore.: Willan, pp. 230-254.
S. Ward, R. Gibson, and W. Lusoli, 2003. "Online participation and mobilisation in Britain:
Hype, hope and reality," Parliamentary Affairs, volume 56, number 4, pp. 652-668.
L.M. Weber, A. Loumakis, and J. Bergman, 2003. "Who participates and why? An analysis of
citizens on the Internet and the mass public," Social Science Computer Review, volume 21,
number 1, pp. 26-42.
Here’s what’s next.
This article can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Article.
Ignatow, Gabriel & Schuett, Jessica Lynn. Inter-organizational digital divide: Civic groups' media strategies in the Trinity River Corridor Project, article, November 7, 2011; [Chicago, Illinois]. (digital.library.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metadc78305/m1/21/: accessed February 26, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, Digital Library, digital.library.unt.edu; crediting UNT College of Public Affairs and Community Service.