Campaigning for Strasbourg

About

CamforS is a scientific collaboration network of scientists at 12 European universities that aims at studying digital campaign strategies. Building upon a broad expertise in political communication research, CamforS focuses on how traditional and new political actors use social media (with a special focus on Facebook) to inform, interact with, and mobilize voters, as well as which target audiences they address during the European Election Campaign 2019.


News

ICA 23

CamforS at ICA 2023

This year’s International Communication Association (ICA) Conference was held from May 25-29 in Toronto, Canada. The CamforS network presented results from their research on digital campaign strategies during the conference. The talk by Simon Kruschinski compared the Facebook advertising strategies of mainstream and populist parties in 10 different countries during the 2019 European Parliamentary election campaign.

Webinar

Free Webinar ‘Citizen Engagement With European Politics on Social Media’

The Webinar ‘Citizen Engagement With European Politics on Social Media’ analyses the main findings of the issue „Analysing Citizen Engagement with European Politics Through Social Media“, published in the Journal Politics and Governance.Pieter de Wilde (Norwegian University of Science and Technology, Norway), Helena Seibicke (University of Oslo, Norway), and Melanie Magin (Norwegian University of Science and Technology, Norway), who is an executive member of the CamforS team, are the speakers for the webinar. Tom Moylan from the European Commission will be present as a discussant.The Webinar took place on March 22nd The team of the webinar is thankful for all of the  interested participants.For a recording of the Webinar you can visit this website, or directly watch the video below.https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cdvhwQ7E8NI

CamforS-Book OUT NOW

Our new book entitled „Campaigning on Facebook in the 2019 European Parliament Election. Informing, Interacting with, and Mobilising Voters“ has been published

Haßler, J., Magin, M., Russmann, U. & Fenoll, V. (Hrsg.). (2021). Campaigning on Facebook in the 2019 European Parliament Election. Palgrave Macmillan. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-030-73851-8https://link.springer.com/book/10.1007/978-3-030-73851-8This book investigates how political parties from 12 European countries used Facebook to inform, interact with and mobilise voters at the 2019 European Parliament election. Following a joint theoretical framework and method, the results of a content analysis of more than 14,000 Facebook posts are presented. Country specific chapters are followed by analyses of European parties’ Facebookcampaigning, the spread of populism and the use of Facebook ads by the parties.The final chapter compares all countries showing that campaigns are more strongly shaped by the national than by the European political context. Facebook is used for campaigning as usual; parties inform and persuade but neglect the platform’s mobilisation and particularly interactive affordances.“This remarkable book is the outcome of an international collaborative endeavour. It clearly shows that social networks have finally become an integral part of European election campaigns. With its careful methodological design, the study impressively demonstrates the particular value of cross-border comparisons and the need for research to take the national context into account.”—Christina Holtz-Bacha, Friedrich-Alexander University Erlangen-Nürnberg, Germany“A timely and stimulating book covering recent European Parliament elections in twelve nations. The common methodological background produces sound and comparable results, and its comprehensive language and broad scope of cases make this book a perfect fit for researchers, policymakers and citizens attentive to social media’s role in elections.”—Karolina Koc-Michalska, Audencia Business School, France

ICA Annual Conference

Denver 2021 ICA Annual Conference 27-31st May 2021

The CamforS network is represented with two presentations at the 71st (Virtual) Annual Conference of the International Communication Association (ICA) taking place from 27-31 May 2021. The first presentation is held in the panel “Why Are You So Dirty? New Insights in Negative Campaigning” of the Political Communication Division by Simon Kruschinski and Pawel Baranowski. They present results on how European parties’ engage in negative campaigning and how this is influenced by parties’ ideology and their status as governing versus opposition party at the national level. In the second presentation in the panel “Politics and Social Media: Engagement, Exploitation, and Entertainment” of the Communication & Technology Division, Simon Kruschinski presents results on the extent to which user engagement may contribute to processes of polarization and fragmentation by showing that polarizing topics and styles result in more reactions, comments, and shares. In the presentation it is also explored how users’ receptivity to content-related factors is shaped by country context.

DACH 21 conference

Zurich 2021 DACH 21 conference in Zurich on April 8, 2021

Katharina Schlosser presented recent results from CamforS on the personalization of campaign communication during the EP election campaign 2019 at the (virtual) DACH 21 conference in Zurich on April 8, 2021.As part of a cross-national quantitative content analysis of Facebook posts in the context of the 2019 European elections, we asked the question how the campaign strategies of European and national parties differ in 12 European countries. In this context, we compared information and mobilization elements. Our results show that the overall strategy of all parties was to disseminate information, mobilization calls were used less. A closer look shows that the European parties communicated more align with the concept of “Spitzenkandidaten“ by publishing more information about frontrunners and calls to watch the TV-debates of the “Spitzenkandidaten“. In contrast, the national parties continued to focus on their own election campaigns, more independent of the party’s “Spitzenkandidaten“. All in all, it is apparent that not the entire political family, which includes the European party but also the national parties, seems to be behind the concept of “Spitzenkandidaten“. Since in the end none of the previously nominated “Spitzenkandidaten” was appointed EU Commission President, shows the lesser relevance of the concept as well.

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Team

Dr. Jörg Haßler

LMU Munich

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Prof. Dr. Melanie Magin

Norwegian University of Science and Technology (NTNU)

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Prof. Dr. Uta Russmann

University of Innsbruck

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Vicente Fenoll, PhD

University of Valencia

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Prof. Dr. Delia Balaban

Babeş-Bolyai University

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Pawel Baranowski

PhD WROC University of Wroclaw

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Dr. Márton Bene

Hungarian Academy of Science

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Assoc. Prof. Dr. Linda Bos

Amsterdam School of Communication Research

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Assoc. Prof. Dr. Andrea Ceron

Università degli Studi di Milano

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Xénia Farkas, M.A.

Hungarian Academy of Sciences

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Dr. Katjana Gatterman

University of Amsterdam

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Dr. Dan Jackson

Bournemouth University

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Simon Kruschinski, M.A.

Johannes Gutenberg Universität Mainz

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Prof. Dr. Anders Olof Larsson

Kristiania University College

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Prof. Dr. Darren Lilleker

Bournemouth University

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Dr. Peter Maurer

Universität Trier

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Dr. Meda Mucundorfeanu

Babeş-Bolyai University

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Katharina Pohl, M.A.

LMU Munich

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Dr. Mihnea Stoica

Babeş-Bolyai University

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Dr. Anastasia Veneti

Bournemouth University

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Anna-Katharina Wurst, M.A.

LMU Munich

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Publications

Edited volume

Haßler, J., Magin, M., Rußmann, U., & Fenoll, V. (Eds.) (forthcoming).  Campaigning on Facebook in the 2019 European Parliament Elections. Informing, Interacting with, and Mobilising Voters. London: Palgrave Macmillan.


Journal articles

  • Kruschinski, S. & Bene, M. (2022). In Varietate Concordia?! Political Parties’ Digital Political Marketing on Facebook across 28 Countries in the 2019 European Election Campaign. European Union Politics, 23(1), 43–65. https://doi.org/10.1177/14651165211040728

  • Farkas, X., Jackson, D., Baranowski, P., Bene, M., Russmann, U. (2022). Strikingly Similar: Comparing Visual Political Communication of Populist and Non-Populist Parties Across 28 Countries. European Journal of Communication, 37(5), 545-562.

  • Bene, M., Magin, M., Haßler, J., Russmann, U., Lilleker, D., Kruschinski, S., Jackson, D., Fenoll, V., Farkas, X., Baranowski, P., & Balaban, D. (2023). Populism in context: A cross-country investigation of the Facebook usage of populist appeals during the 2019 European Parliament Elections. The International Journal of Press/Politics, 1–22. https://doi.org/10.1177/19401612231196158 .

  • Wurst, A.-K., Pohl, K., Haßler, J., & Jackson, D. (2023). Emojis in parties’ online communication during the 2019 European election campaign: Towards a typology of political emoji use. International Journal of Communication, 17, 4686–4706. https://ijoc.org/index.php/ijoc/article/view/20268/4259

  • Ceron, A., Pagano, G., & Bordignon, M. (2022). Facebook as a media digest: user engagement and party references to hostile and friendly media during an election campaign. Journal of Information Technology & Politics. https://doi.org/10.1080/19331681.2022.2157360
  • Baranowski, P., Kruschinski, S., Russmann, U., Haßler, J., Magin, M., Bene, M., Ceron, A., Jackson, D., & Lilleker, D. (2022). Patterns of negative campaigning during the 2019 European Election: Political parties’ Facebook posts and users‘ sharing behaviour across twelve countries. Journal of Information Technology & Politics, online first, 1–19. https://doi.org/10.1080/19331681.2022.2115598
  • Wurst, A.-K., Fenoll, V., Haßler, J., Kruschinski, S., Magin, M., Rußmann, U., & Schlosser, K. (2022). Missed opportunity to connect with European citizens? Europarties’ communication on Facebook during the 2019 European election campaign. Studies in Communication Sciences, 22(1), 165–184. https://doi.org/10.24434/j.scoms.2022.01.3053

  • Bene, M., Ceron, A., Fenoll, V., Haßler, J., Kruschinski, S., Larsson, A. O., Magin, M., Schlosser, K. & Wurst, A.-K. (2022). Keep Them Engaged! Investigating the Effects of Self-centered Social Media Communication Style on User Engagement in 12 European Countries. Political Communication, 39(4), 429-453 . https://doi.org/10.1080/10584609.2022.2042435

  • Bene, M., Magin, M., Jackson, D., Lilleker, D., Balaban, D., Baranowski, P., Haßler, J., Kruschinski, S. & Russmann, U. (2022). The polyphonic sounds of Europe: Users‘ engagement with parties‘ European-focused Facebook posts. Politics and Governance10(1), 108–120. https://doi.org/10.17645/pag.v10i1.4700

Book chapter

  • Balaban, D. C., Stoica, M. S. & Mucundorfeanu, M. (2021). Romania: Internal Affairs Set the Agenda of the 2019 EP Election Campaign. In J. Haßler, M. Magin, U. Russmann & V. Fenoll (Hrsg.), Campaigning on Facebook in the 2019 European Parliament Election (S. 187–200). Palgrave Macmillan. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-030-73851-8_12

  • Baranowski, P. (2021). It Is Only a Drill: The 2019 EP Election Campaign on Facebook in Poland as a Testing Ground Before the Autumn Parliamentary Elections. In J. Haßler, M. Magin, U. Russmann & V. Fenoll (Hrsg.), Campaigning on Facebook in the 2019 European Parliament Election (S. 169–185). Palgrave Macmillan. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-030-73851-8_11

  • Bene, M., Farkas, X. & Burai, K. (2021). Same Strategy, but Different Content. Hungarian Parties’ Facebook Campaign During the 2019 EP Election. In J. Haßler, M. Magin, U. Russmann & V. Fenoll (Hrsg.), Campaigning on Facebook in the 2019 European Parliament Election (S. 119–134). Palgrave Macmillan. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-030-73851-8_8

  • Bene, M. & Kruschinski, S. (2021). Political Advertising on Facebook. In J. Haßler, M. Magin, U. Russmann & V. Fenoll (Hrsg.), Campaigning on Facebook in the 2019 European Parliament Election (S. 283–299). Palgrave Macmillan. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-030-73851-8_18

  • Ceron, A., Bordignon, M. & Pagano, G. (2021). The 2019 EP Election in Italy: A ‘Titanic’ Victory for Salvini’s League. In J. Haßler, M. Magin, U. Russmann & V. Fenoll (Hrsg.), Campaigning on Facebook in the 2019 European Parliament Election (S. 151–168). Palgrave Macmillan. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-030-73851-8_10

  • Fenoll, V. (2021). Spain and Facebook in the 2019 EP Election Campaign. In J. Haßler, M. Magin, U. Russmann & V. Fenoll (Hrsg.), Campaigning on Facebook in the 2019 European Parliament Election (S. 201–215). Palgrave Macmillan. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-030-73851-8_13

  • Fenoll, V., Haßler, J., Magin, M. & Russmann, U. (2021). Campaigning for Strasbourg on Facebook: Introduction to a 12-country comparison on parties‘ Facebook campaigns in the 2019 European parliament election. In J. Haßler, M. Magin, U. Russmann & V. Fenoll (Hrsg.), Campaigning on Facebook in the 2019 European Parliament Election (S. 3–21). Palgrave Macmillan.

  • Haßler, J., Wurst, A.-K. & Schlosser, K. (2021). Analysing European parliament election campaigns across 12 countries: A computer-enhanced content analysis approach. In J. Haßler, M. Magin, U. Russmann & V. Fenoll (Hrsg.), Campaigning on Facebook in the 2019 European Parliament Election (S. 41–52). Palgrave Macmillan.

  • Larsson, A. O. (2021). Sceptical Sweden: Right-Wingers Dominate, Traditional Campaigning Permeates During the 2019 EP Election. In J. Haßler, M. Magin, U. Russmann & V. Fenoll (Hrsg.), Campaigning on Facebook in the 2019 European Parliament Election (S. 217–231). Palgrave Macmillan. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-030-73851-8_14

  • Lilleker, D. G. & Balaban, D. C. (2021). Populism on Facebook. In J. Haßler, M. Magin, U. Russmann & V. Fenoll (Hrsg.), Campaigning on Facebook in the 2019 European Parliament Election (S. 267–282). Palgrave Macmillan. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-030-73851-8_17

  • Lilleker, D. G., Jackson, D. & Veneti, A. (2021). The UK: The Post-Brexit, Ghost Election. In J. Haßler, M. Magin, U. Russmann & V. Fenoll (Hrsg.), Campaigning on Facebook in the 2019 European Parliament Election (S. 233–248). Palgrave Macmillan. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-030-73851-8_15

  • Magin, M. & Hopmann, D. N. (2021). A Day Off During the 2019 Folketing Election Campaign: Political Parties’ Use of Facebook in the EP Election in Denmark. In J. Haßler, M. Magin, U. Russmann & V. Fenoll (Hrsg.), Campaigning on Facebook in the 2019 European Parliament Election (S. 69–85). Palgrave Macmillan. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-030-73851-8_5

  • Magin, M., Russmann, U., Fenoll, V. & Haßler, J. (2021). Information greater than mobilisation greater than interaction: Contours of a Pan-European style of social media campaigning. In J. Haßler, M. Magin, U. Russmann & V. Fenoll (Hrsg.), Campaigning on Facebook in the 2019 European Parliament Election (S. 303–331). Palgrave Macmillan.

  • Magin, M. & Vigen, M. G. (2021). When Nothing Happened but Much Changed: How Political Parties in Ireland Used Facebook in the 2019 EP Election Campaign. In J. Haßler, M. Magin, U. Russmann & V. Fenoll (Hrsg.), Campaigning on Facebook in the 2019 European Parliament Election (S. 135–150). Palgrave Macmillan. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-030-73851-8_9

  • Maurer, P. & Béllanger, S. (2021). France: Parties’ Communication Strategies After the 2017 Earthquake. In J. Haßler, M. Magin, U. Russmann & V. Fenoll (Hrsg.), Campaigning on Facebook in the 2019 European Parliament Election (S. 87–102). Palgrave Macmillan. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-030-73851-8_6

  • Russmann, U. (2021). With Greetings from Ibiza: The 2019 EP Election in Austria. In J. Haßler, M. Magin, U. Russmann & V. Fenoll (Hrsg.), Campaigning on Facebook in the 2019 European Parliament Election (S. 55–68). Palgrave Macmillan. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-030-73851-8_4

  • Russmann, U., Haßler, J., Fenoll, V. & Magin, M. (2021). Social media as a campaigning tool in elections: Theoretical considerations and state of research. In J. Haßler, M. Magin, U. Russmann & V. Fenoll (Hrsg.), Campaigning on Facebook in the 2019 European Parliament Election (S. 23–39). Palgrave Macmillan.

  • Schlosser, K., Wurst, A.-K., Haßler, J. & Kruschinski, S. (2021). European issues, but national campaigning of German parties. In J. Haßler, M. Magin, U. Russmann & V. Fenoll (Hrsg.), Campaigning on Facebook in the 2019 European Parliament Election (S. 103–117). Palgrave Macmillan.

  • Wurst, A.-K., Schlosser, K. & Haßler, J. (2021). European party groups: Transnational continuation or complement of European national parties? In J. Haßler, M. Magin, U. Russmann & V. Fenoll (Hrsg.), Campaigning on Facebook in the 2019 European Parliament Election (S. 251–265). Palgrave Macmillan.


Presentations

  • Pohl, K., Jost, P., Haßler, J., Wurst, A.-K., Bene, M., & Kruschinski, S. (2023). The Potentially Dangerous Connection Between Populist Parties, Anti-Immigrant Rhetoric and Angry Reactions. ECREA Political Communication Section Conference. Berlin, Germany.

  • Bene, M., Magin, M., Haßler, J., Russmann, U., Lilleker, D., Kruschinski, S., Jackson, D., Fenoll, V., Farkas, X., Baranowski, P. & Balaban, D. (2022, November 2-5). Populism in context. A cross-country investigation of the Facebook usage of populist appeals during the 2019 European Parliament elections [Conference Presentation].  #AoIR2022 Conference “De-colonising the Internet”, Dublin, Ireland.

  • Russmann, U., Lilleker, D., Bene, M., Farkas, X., Haßler, J., Jackson, D., Kruschinski, S., Larsson, A. O., Magin, M. & Veneti, A. (2022, October 19-22). Liking, sharing or commenting – how different imagery evoke different audience responses on Facebook during elections [Accepted Conference presentation]. 9th ECREA’s European Communication Conference “Rethink Impact”, Aarhus, Denmark.

  • Bene, M., Magin, M., Haßler, J., Rußmann, U., Lilleker, D., Kruschinski, S., Jackson, D., Fenoll, V., Farkas, X., Baranowski, P., & Balaban, D. (2022, May 26-30). Populism in context. A cross-country investigation of the Facebook usage of populist appeals during the 2019 European Parliament elections [Conference presentation]. 72nd Annual Conference of the ICA, Paris, France.

  • Wurst, A.-K., Schlosser, K., & Haßler, J. (2021, May 26-30). Emojis in campaign communication on Facebook during the 2019 European election campaign [Conference presentation]. A72nd Annual Conference of the ICA, Paris, France.

  • Maurer, P., Magin, M., Bene, M., Kruschinski, S., Haßler, J., Schlosser, K., & Wurst, A.-K. (2021, June 17-18). Engaging users through information or critique? “Likes” and “shares” for parties on Facebook during the 2019 European Election campaign [Conference presentation]. 3rd Weizenbaum Conference “Democracy in Flux. Order, Dynamics, and Voices in Digital Public Spheres. Berlin, Germany.

  • Kruschinski, S., Haßler, J., Bene, M., Ceron, A., Fenoll, V., Larsson, A. O., Magin, M., Schlosser, K., & Wurst, A.-K. (2021, May 27-31). Keep them engaged! A 12-country investigation of content features provoking user engagement on parties’ Facebook posts in the 2019 European Elections [Conference presentation]. Annual Conference of the International Communication Association (ICA), Denver, CO,  United States (virtual).

  • Kruschinski, S., Baranowski, P., Rußmann, U., Haßler, J., Magin, M., Bene, M., Ceron, A., Lilleker, D., & Jackson, D. (2021, May 27-31). Patterns of negative campaigning during the 2019 European Election: Political parties’ Facebook posts and users’ sharing behavior across twelve Countries [Conference presentation]. Annual Conference of the International Communication Association (ICA), Denver, CO, United States (virtual).

  • Wurst, A.-K., Schlosser, K., Haßler, J., Kruschinski, S., Rußmann, U., Magin, M., & Fenoll, V. (2021, April 7-9). “I have a clear mandate from my political family”. A cross-national quantitative content analysis of Facebook posts of European and national parties in the 2019 European election campaigns [Conference presentation]. Three-Country Conference on Communication Science “#Communication #(R)evolution. Changing Communication in a Digital Society”. Zurich, Switzerland

  • Haßler, J., Wurst, A.-K., Schlosser, K., Magin, M., Bene, M., Rußmann, U., & Fenoll, V. (2021, March 26-27). The same tool for different tasks? Facebook campaign strategies during the 2019 European Parliament election campaign [Conference presentation]. ECREA Political Communication Conference 2021 “Communicating crisis: Political communication in the age of uncertainty”, Bucharest, Romania.

  • Magin, M., Bene, M., Haßler, J., Lilleker, D., Kruschinski, S., Baranowski, P., Russmann, U., Farkas, X., Jackson, D., & Fenoll, V. (2021, March 26-27). Populism in context. A cross-country investigation of the Facebook usage of populist appeals during the 2019 EP elections [Conference presentation]. ECREA Political Communication Conference 2021 “Communicating crisis: Political communication in the age of uncertainty”, Bucharest, Romania.

  • Schlosser, K., Wurst, A.-K., & Haßler, J. (2021, February 12). Europäische Identifikationsfiguren? Die Personalisierung der Wahlkampfkommunikation zur Europawahl 2019 [Conference presentation]. Annual conference of the political communication section of the DGPuK. Berlin, Germany (virtual).

  • Russmann, U., Magin, M., Haßler, J., Baranowski, P., Bene, M., Ceron, A., Farkas, X., Fenoll, V., Jackson, D., Kruschinski, S., Larsson, A. O., Lilleker, D., Maurer, P., Schlosser, K., Veneti, A., & Wurst, A.-K. (2021, January 14-15). “Populists” communication on Facebook during the 2019 EP Elections. Protagoras symposium “Europe facing populists in power: communication strategies and practices”, Brussels, Belgium (virtual).

  • Russmann, U., Baranowski, P., Kruschinski, S., Ceron, A., Jackson, D., Lilleker, D., Magin, M., & Márton, B. (2020, August 26-28). European Patterns of Negative Campaigning? Going Negative in the 2019 European Election Campaign [Conference presentation]. 14th ECPR General Conference, Innsbruck, Austria (virtual).

  • Haßler, J., Schlosser, K., Wurst, A.-K., Magin, M., & Kruschinski, S. (2020, February 5-7). Facebook als alternative Öffentlichkeit für Deutschland. Wie die AfD Facebook im Europawahlkampf nutzte. [Facebook as an alternative public sphere for Germany? How the Alternative for Germany (AfD) used Facebook in the European Election Campaign] [Conference presentation]. Annual Conference of the Communication and Policy Section and the Computer Mediated Communciation Section of the German Communication Association (DGPuK), and the Political Communication Section of the Swiss Association of Communication and Media Science (SGKM) “Desinformation, Populismus, “Lügenpresse” – Vertrauen und Glaubwürdigkeit in der politischen Kommunikation” [“Disinformation, populism, ‘lying press’ – trust and trustworthiness in political communication”], Mainz, Germany.

  • Kruschinski, S., Bene, M., Haßler, J., Baranowski, P., Ceron, A., Fenoll, V., Jackson, D., Larsson, A. O., Lilleker, D., Magin, M., Maurer, P., Rußmann, U., Schlosser, K., Veneti, A., & Wurst, A.-K. (2020, January 30). Really a European Populist Zeitgeist? How populists used Facebook posts and ads for campaigning across 11 countries in the European Election Campaign 2019. Workshop on the European Elections 2019, Amsterdam, Netherlands.

  • Magin, M., Baranowski, P., Bene, M., Ceron, A., Fenoll, V., Haßler, J., Jackson, D., Kruschinski, S., Larsson, A. O., Lilleker, D., Maurer, P., Rußmann, U., Schlosser, K., Veneti, A., & Wurst, A.-K. (2019, December 12-13). How political parties tried to produce participation in the European Election Campaign 2019 – a comparative content analysis of parties’ Facebook campaigns in 11 countries. Workshop on The Production of Participation in the Digital World, Trondheim, Norway.

  • Haßler, J., Baranowski, P., Bene, M., Ceron, A., Fenoll, V., Jackson, D., Kruschinski, S., Larsson,
    A. O., Lilleker, D., Magin, M., Maurer, P., Rußmann, U., & Schlosser, K. (2019, November 20-22). Campaigning for Strasbourg (CamforS) – a Cross-National Comparison of Campaign Mobilization in Social Media. Congress on European Elections 2019: Populism & Euroscepticism, Valencia, Spain.

  • Magin, M. (2019, November 20-22). The European Election 2019 in Austria. On the influence of situational factorson the election outcome. Congress on European Elections 2019: Populism & Euroscepticism, Valencia, Spain.

Panel

  • Haßler, J. (2021, September 6-9). Campaigning for Strasbourg. A cross-national comparison of political parties’ Facebook campaigns in the 2019 European Elections. 8th European Communication Conference “Communication and trust: building safe, sustainable and promising futures”, Braga, Portugal.

    • Baranowski, P., Kruschinski, S., & Rußmann, U. (2021, September 6-9). Putting lipstick on a pig? Going negative in the 2019 European Election Campaign. 
    • Lilleker, D., Maurer, P., & Balaban, D. (2021, September 6-9). Populist election campaigning: assessing the spread and impact across 12 EU nations.
    • Veneti, A., Farkas, X., Jackson, D., & Bene, M. (2021, September 6-9). Visual elements of the 2019 EP campaign on party Facebook: a twelve-country comparative analysis.
    • Wurst, A.-K., Haßler, J., Schlosser, K. & Magin, M. (2021, September 6-9). What parties and users care about. Issue ownership and shareworthiness in the EP Campaign 2019.
    • Bene, M., Ceron, A., Fenoll, V., & Larsson, A. O. (2021, September 6-9). Shared patterns: A cross-country investigation of user engagement with parties on Facebook.

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