Publishing With Students

 

A)    Books

Howard, Philip N. and Muzammil Hussain. State Power 2.0: Digital Networks and Authoritarian Rule. London, UK: Ashgate, 2013.

Howard, Philip N. and Muzammil Hussain. Democracy’s Fourth Wave? Digital Media and the Arab Spring. New York, NY: Oxford University Press, 2013.

 

 

B)    Articles

Hosman, Laura and Philip N. Howard, “Telecom Policy Across the Former Yugoslavia: Incentives, Challenges, and Lessons Learned.” Journal of Information Policy 4, (2014): 67–104, DOI: 10.5325/jinfopoli.4.2014.0067

Howard, Philip N. and Muzammil Hussain, “What Best Explains Successful Protest Cascades? ICTs and the Fuzzy Causes of the Arab Spring.” International Studies Review 15, no. 1 (2013): 48–66, DOI: 10.1111/misr.12020

Howard, Philip N., Muzammil Hussain, and Sheetal Agarwal. “When Do States Disconnect Their Digital Networks?” The Communication Review 14, no. 2 (2011): 216–232, DOI: 10.1080/10714421.2011.597254

Howard, Philip N. and Muzammil Hussain. “Digital Media and the Arab Spring.”  Journal of Democracy 22, no. 3 (2011): 35–48, DOI: 10.1353/jod.2011.0041

Massanari, Adrienne, and Philip N. Howard. “Information Technologies and Omnivorous News Diets Over Three U.S. Presidential Elections.” Journal of Information Technology and Politics 8, no. 2, (2011): 177–198, DOI: 10.1080/19331681.2011.541702

Howard, Philip N. and Daniel Kreiss. “Political Parties & Voter Privacy: Australia, Canada, the United States and United Kingdom in Comparative Perspective.” First Monday 15, no. 122010).

Kreiss, Daniel, and Philip N. Howard. “New Challenges to Political Privacy: Lessons from the First U.S. Presidential Race in the Web 2.0 Era.”  International Journal of Communication 4, no. 3, http://ijoc.org/ojs/index.php/ijoc/article/view/870/473 (2010).

Howard, Philip N., Laura Busch, and Penelope Sheets. “Comparing Digital Divides: Internet Access and Social Inequality in Canada and the United States.” Canadian Journal of Communication 35, no. 1 (2010): 109–128.

Howard, Philip N. and Nimah Mazaheri. “Telecommunications Reform, Internet Use and Mobile Phone Adoption in the Developing World.” World Development 37, no. 7 (2009): 1159–69, DOI: 10.1016/j.worlddev.2008.12.005

Howard, Philip N., Laura Busch, Dawn Nafus, and Ken Anderson. “Sizing up Information Societies—Towards a Better Metric for the Cultures of ICT Adoption.” The Information Society 25, no. 3 (2009): 208–219, DOI: 10.1080/01972240902848948

Howard, Philip N. and Erickson, Kris. “Data Collection and Leakage.” Chicago-Kent Law Review 74, no. 8 (2009): 101–111.

Howard, Philip N. and Stephanie Smith. “Channeling Diversity in the Public Spectrum: Who Qualifies to Bid for Which FCC Licenses.” Journalism & Mass Communication Quarterly 84, no. 2 (2007): 215–30, DOI: 10.1177/107769900708400202

Erickson, Kris, and Philip N. Howard. “A Case of Mistaken Identity?  News Accounts of Hacker and Organizational Responsibility for Compromised Digital Records, 1980–2006.” Journal of Computer Mediated Communication 12, no. 4, (2007), DOI: 10.1111/j.1083-6101.2007.00371.x

Howard, Philip N. and Adrienne Massanari. “Learning to Search and Searching to Learn: Income, Education and Experience Online.” Journal of Computer Mediated Communication 12, no. 3, (2007). (also translated into Romanian), DOI: 10.1111/j.1083-6101.2007.00353.x

Howard, Philip N., John Carr, and Tema J. Milstein. “Digital Technology and the Market for Political Surveillance.” Surveillance and Society 3, no. 1 (2005): 59­–73.

 

C)    Book Chapters

Adeiza, Matthew O., and Philip N. Howard.  “Social Media and Soft Power Politics in Africa: Lessons from Nigeria’s #BringBackOurGirls and Kenya’s #SomeoneTellCNN,” in The Routledge Handbook of Soft Power, edited by Naren Chitty, Craig Hayden, Li Ji, Gary Rawnsley. New York, NY: Routlege Press, 2017.

Howard, Philip N. “Digital Islam,” in Islam for Journalists, edited by Lawrence Pintak and Stephen Franklin. Columbia, MO: Donald W. Reynolds Journalism Institute, 2014, pp. 212–229.

Howard, Philip N. and Muzammil Hussain. “The Upheavals in Egypt and Tunisia: The Role of Digital Media,” in Democratization and Authoritarianism in the Arab World, edited by Larry Diamond and Marc F. Plattner. Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins Press, 2014, pp. 168–202.

Hussain, Muzammil and Philip N. Howard. “Information Technology and the Limited States of the Arab Spring,” in Bits and Atoms: Information and Communication Technology in Areas of Limited Statehood, edited by Steven Livingston and Gregor Walter-Drop. New York, NY: Oxford University Press, 2014, pp. 17–29.

Gilmore, Jason and Philip N. Howard. “Digital Media Use and Sophistication in the 2010 National Elections in Brazil,” in B. Grofman and A. Treschel, The Internet and Democracy in Global Perspective: Voters, Candidates, Parties, and Social Movements. New York, NY: Springer, 2014, pp. 44–56.

Causey, Charles and Philip N. Howard. “Delivering Digital Diplomacy: Information Technologies and the Changing Business of Diplomacy,” in Relational, Networked and Collaborative Approaches to Public Diplomacy, edited by Amelia Arsenault, Rhonda Zaharna and Ali Fisher. New York, NY: Routledge, 2013, pp. 144–156.

Howard, Philip N. and Muzammil Hussain. “Digital Media and the Arab Spring,” in Liberation Technology, edited by Marc Plattner and Larry Diamond. Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins Press, 2012, pp. 110–123.

Howard, Philip N. and Muzammil Hussain. “Opening Closed Regimes: Civil Society, Information Infrastructure, and Political Islam,” in Digital Media and Political Engagement Worldwide: A Comparative Study, edited by Eva Anduiza, Mike Jensen, Laia Jorba. New York, NY: Cambridge University Press, 2012, pp. 200–220.

Erickson, Kris, and Philip N. Howard. “Compromising Positions: Organizational and Hacker Responsibility for Exposed Digital Records,” in Harboring Data: Information Security, Law, and the Corporation, edited by Andrea M. Matwyshyn. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 2009, pp. 33–49.

Howard, Philip N. and Tema J. Milstein. “Spiders, Spam, and Spyware: New Media and the Market for Political Information,” in Internet Research Annual: Selected Papers from the Association of Internet Researchers Conferences, edited by Mia Consalvo, Nancy Baym, Jeremy Hunsinger, Klaus Bruhn Jensen, John Logie, Monica Murero and Leslie Regan Shade. New York, NY: Peter Lang, 2004, pp. 185–92.

 

D)    Original Data Sets

Howard, Philip, Mary Joyce, and Frank Edwards, “Global Digital Activism Dataset” Interuniversity Consortium for Political and Social Research (ICPSR) Public Dataset #33871 (2012).  DOI:  10.3886/ICPSR34625.v2

Howard, Philip, Laura Busch, and Spencer Cohen. “ICT Diffusion and Distribution Dataset, 1990–2007.” Interuniversity Consortium for Political and Social Research (ICPSR) Public Dataset #9908 (2008, with 2010 revision). DOI:  10.3886/ICPSR23562.v1

 

E)    Policy Reports, Book Reviews, Conference Proceedings and Other Publications

Forelle, Michelle C. and Philip N. Howard, Andres Monroy-Hernandez, and Saiph Savage. Political Bots and the Manipulation of Public Opinion in Venezuela (July 25, 2015). Available at SSRN:http://ssrn.com/abstract=2635800 or http://dx.doi.org/10.2139/ssrn.2635800

Howard, Philip N. and Orsolya Gulyas. “Data Breaches in Europe: An Analysis of Reported Breaches of Compromised Personal Records in Europe.” Center for Media, Data and Society Central European University. Working Paper 2014.1. 24 pp. Budapest, Hungary, 2014.

Edwards, Frank, Philip N. Howard, Mary Joyce, “Digital Activism and Non‐Violent Conflict,” Digital Activism Research Project, 2013. 23 pp. Seattle, WA: University of Washington.

Gilmore, Jason and Philip N. Howard. “Does Social Media Make a Difference in Political Campaigns?  Digital Dividends in Brazil’s 2010 National Elections.” Center for Communication and Civic Engagement, Working Paper 2013–2. Seattle, WA: University of Washington, 2013.

Howard, Philip N., Muzammil Hussain, and Sheetal Agarwal. The Dictators’ Dilemma: When Do States Disconnect Their Digital Networks? Vol. 13. Issue in Technology Innovation. Brookings Institution. 2011.

Howard, Philip N., and Aiden Duffy, Deen Freelon, Muzammil Hussain, Will Mari, and Marwa Mazaid. “Opening Closed Regimes: What Was the Role of Social Media During the Arab Spring?” Project on Information Technology and Political Islam Data Memo 2011.1. Seattle, WA: University of Washington, 2011.

Duffy, Aiden and Philip N. Howard. “Illegal Opposition Groups Dominate Egypt’s Online Public Sphere.” Project on Information Technology and Political Islam, Research Memo 2010.3. 5 pp. Seattle, WA: University of Washington.

Duffy, Aiden and Philip N. Howard. “Iran’s Political Parties Link to Persian Blogosphere More than News Sources.” Project on Information Technology and Political Islam, Research Memo 2010.2. 5 pp. Seattle, WA: University of Washington.

Duffy, Aiden and Philip N. Howard. “Western News and Social Media Websites Broker Information for Iraq’s Political Web.” Project on Information Technology and Political Islam, Research Memo 2010.1. 4 pp. Seattle, WA: University of Washington.

Howard, Philip N. and Laura Hosman. “Transition Countries of the former Yugoslavia: Government Policies and Internet Use.” World Information Access Project Working Paper 2009.3. Seattle, WA: University of Washington, 2009.

Howard, Philip N. and Daniel Kreiss. “Political Parties & Voter Privacy: Australia, Canada, the United States and United Kingdom in Comparative Perspective.” World Information Access Project Working Paper 2009.1. Seattle, WA: University of Washington, 2009.

Kitsing, Meelis, and Philip N. Howard. “Turning Dirt Roads into Information Highways: The Conceptual Misformation of Internet Diffusion.” World Information Access Project Working Paper 2009.2. Seattle, WA: University of Washington, 2009.

 


Student Collaborators I have Published With