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The story of Qi Shi Ma: Online discussion and community engagement in urban China
Unformatted Document Text:  - 22 - Qiu, J. (2000). Virtual censorship in China: Keeping the Gate between the cyberspaces. International Journal of Communication Law and Policy 4(4): 1-25. Semetko, H. A. & Krasnoboka, N. (2003). The political role of the Internet in societies in transition. Party Politics 9(1), 77-104. Sun, W. (2006). Xian dai zhong guo de da zhong shu xie: Du shi bao de sheng cheng, fa zhan yu zhuan zhe (The mass writing in the contemporary China: The commercialized city newspapers’ birth, development and transition). Shanghai, China: Fudan University Press. Taubman, G. (1998). A not-so world wide web: the Internet, China and the challenges to non-democratic rule. Political Communication , 15:255-272. Wang, X. (2007). Online public spheres: How Internet discussion forums promote political participation in China. Paper presented in National Communication Association, 2007, LOCATION? Wang, X. and Tian, Q. (2005). Digital panopticon? New nationalism? A critical analysis of the Internet’s democratic promise in China. Paper presented in International Communication Association, 2005 annual meeting, New York City, NY. Wriston, W. B. (1992). The twilight of sovereignty. New York, NY: Scribners. Wu, X., (2005). Red net over China: China’s new online media order and its implications. Asian Journal of Communication, 15(2):215-227. Yang, G., (2003). The Internet and civil society in China: a preliminary assessment. Journal of Contemporary China 12(36): 453-475. Zhou, X.,Chen, Y., and Peng, Z. (2008). Deliberativeness of online political discussion. Journalism Studies 9(5), 759-770. Online discussion and community engagement in urban China

Authors: Liu, Zhengjia.
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- 22 -
Qiu, J. (2000). Virtual censorship in China: Keeping the Gate between the cyberspaces. 
International Journal of Communication Law and Policy  4(4): 1-25.
Semetko, H. A. & Krasnoboka, N. (2003). The political role of the Internet in societies in 
transition. Party Politics  9(1), 77-104.
Sun, W. (2006). Xian dai zhong guo de da zhong shu xie: Du shi bao de sheng cheng, fa 
zhan yu zhuan zhe (The mass writing in the contemporary China: The 
commercialized city newspapers’ birth, development and transition). Shanghai, 
China: Fudan University Press. 
Taubman, G. (1998). A not-so world wide web: the Internet, China and the challenges to 
non-democratic rule. Political Communication , 15:255-272.
Wang, X. (2007). Online public spheres: How Internet discussion forums promote 
political participation in China. Paper presented in National Communication 
Association, 2007, LOCATION?
Wang, X. and Tian, Q. (2005). Digital panopticon? New nationalism? A critical analysis 
of the Internet’s democratic promise in China. Paper presented in International 
Communication Association, 2005 annual meeting, New York City, NY. 
Wriston, W. B. (1992). The twilight of sovereignty. New York, NY: Scribners.
Wu, X., (2005). Red net over China: China’s new online media order and its 
implications. Asian Journal of Communication, 15(2):215-227.
Yang, G., (2003). The Internet and civil society in China: a preliminary assessment. 
Journal of Contemporary China  12(36): 453-475.
Zhou, X.,Chen, Y., and Peng, Z. (2008). Deliberativeness of online political discussion. 
Journalism Studies 9(5), 759-770.
Online discussion and community engagement in urban China


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