FIMS Publications

 

The research in Information and Media Studies Publications covers a range of subjects pertaining to information and knowledge and the ways they move through and shape society. They encompass media studies, popular music and culture, journalism, health information sciences, and library and information science.

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Submissions from 2015

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Marx’s Value Theory: a Critical Response to Analyses of Digital Prosumption, Edward Comor

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Journalistic Labour and Technological Fetishism, Edward Comor and James R. Compton

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Journalistic Labour and Technological Fetishism, Edward Comor and James R. Compton

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Awareness and Perception of Copyright Among Teaching Faculty at Canadian Universities, Lisa Di Valentino

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Indigenous and Black Intellectuals in the Lettered City, Jason Dyck

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Review of Joanne Rappaport, The Disappearing Mestizo: Configuring Difference in the Colonial New Kingdom of Granada, Jason Dyck

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Hidden online surveillance: What librarians should know to protect their privacy and that of their patrons, Alexandre Fortier and Jacquelyn Burkell

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The use of webometrics for financial performance analysis and financial position indicators: Exploratory study of different economic sectors in the united states [L’utilisation de la webométrie dans l’analyse des indicateurs de performance et de la position financière de l’entreprise: Une analyse exploratoire dans divers secteurs économiques des États-Unis] [El empleo de la Webmetría para el análisis de los indicadores de desempeño y posición financier de la empresa: Un análisis exploratorio en diversos sectores económicos de los Estados Unidos], E.R. Frías, L. Vaughan, and L.R. Ariza

Crime News: Defining the Boundaries, Romayne Smith Fullerton and M J. Patterson

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Social capital and Library and Information Science research: definitional chaos or coherent research enterprise?, Catherine A. Johnson Dr.

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Transitioning & Preparing Library Students: Canadian PD Programs, Amanda R. Kelly and Sajni Lacey

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A Matter of Time and Academic Discipline? Exploring the Use of Resources, Lori McKay-Peet, Anabel Quan-Haase, Dagmar Kern, and Peter Mutschke

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The McDonaldization of Academic Libraries and the Values of Transformational Change, Karen P. Nicholson

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Beyond traditional publishing models: An examination of the relationships between authors, readers, and publishers, Jen Pecoskie and Heather Hill

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The Use of Technology in the ‘Third Age’: Findings from the Effects of Digital Technology on Seniors (EDITS) Project, Anabel Quan-Haase, Kim Martin, and Kathleen Schreurs

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Networks of digital humanities scholars: The informational and social uses and gratifications of Twitter, Anabel Quan-Haase, Lori McKay-Peet, and Kim Martin

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Interrogating Course-Related Public Interest Internships in Communications, Sandra Smeltzer

Lee Marshall (ed.), The International Recording Industries, Matt Stahl

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Popular Musical Labor in North America, Matt Stahl

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Popular Music and/as Work: The Politics of (Cultural) Labor and (Creative) Property, Matt Stahl

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Rhythm & Blues Royalty Reform, 1984-2004: A Contractual Rights Movement, Matt Stahl

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Royalties Delayed are Royalties Denied: Aging R&B Performers’ Late-Career Struggles for Economic Justice, Matt Stahl

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Tactical destabiliazation for economic justice: the first phase of the 1984-2004 rhythm & blues royalty reform movement, Matt Stahl

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The Very Thing That Makes You Rich Makes Me Poor: Rhythm & Blues Royalty Reform, Matt Stahl

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"We Have Paid a Price to Sing This Music": Aging R&B Stars’ Struggle for Reparations and Royalty Reform in the US Recording Industry, 1984–2004, Matt Stahl