This course is structured into six parts. It begins with theory and ends with analyses of online journalism in concrete settings, reiterating the importance of both theoretical and empirically informed work. Thinking of these two parts as the ends of a continuum, we can position the various parts across this continuum: sections on politics, production, practices, and contents approach online journalism and seek to understand its various and complex constituent components, elements, and processes ranging from the theoretical to the empirical, but mostly combining both.
Bradshaw, P. (2017). The online journalism handbook: Skills to survive and thrive in the digital age (2nd ed.). London & New York: Routledge.
Busa. M. G. (2014). Introducing the language of the news: A student’s guide. London & New York: Routledge.
Foust J. C. (2013). Online journalism: Principles and practices of news for the Web. (3rd ed.) London & New York: Routledge.
Shanna, P. (2006). Reading the news. Boston: Thompson ELT.