+ info: Palgrave Macmillan

This book investigates ways in which global media coverage of conflicts affects the worldviews of the social and cultural values of nationals from the war regions. It identifies the cultural patterns in remote communities that have been ‘diluted’ by IT and the extent to which the changes impacted the values of the indigenes. It also describes the role that IT especially social media and broadcast media play in the understanding of war among residents in highly wired and remote communities, respectively.


  1. Terrorism as Media Propaganda: A Theoretical Approach, Charles Okigbo  (et al.)
  2. Online Radicalisation and Africa’s Youth: Implications for Peacebuilding Programmes, Adebayo Fayoyin
  3. Social Media Use Among the Youth and Working Class: Conditions for Remediating Globalization and Cultural Space, Emmanuel K. Ngwainmbi
  4. Fake News Reporting on Social Media Platforms and Implications for Nation-State Building, Emmanuel K. Ngwainmbi
  5. Confronting the Lion with Bare Hands: Social Media and the Anglophone Cameroonian Protest, Kehbuma Langmia
  6. Young Women and Internet Cafés in China: Risks and Aspirations in a Contested Techno-social Space, Janice Hua Xu
  7. A Textual Analysis of Chinese Netizens’ Reactions to Counter-Terrorism Reports on The People’s Daily from 2010 to 2017, Wei Sun
  8. Media Coverage of the Chibok Girls Kidnapping in Regionally Different African Newspapers, Seseer Mou-Danha
  9. The Complexity of Issue-Attention and International Media Reporting of Africa’s Protracted Wars and Conflicts, Adebayo Fayoyin
  10. Foreign Correspondents and the Imagination of Africa, Muiru Ngugi
  11. One Culture, Different Perceptions: The Role of Politics in the Work of Journalists in Two Arab Countries, Mahmoud M. Galander

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