Anonymous, 21 Apr 2019
Research on Middle East, Islam and digital media
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Stine Eckert, Sydney O’Shay Wallace, Jade Metzger-Riftkin, Sean Kolhoff, “The Best Damn Representation of Islam:” Muslims, Gender, Social Media, and Islamophobia in the United States, CyberOrient, Vol. 12, Iss. 1, 2018
CyberOrient
Ghayda Aljuwaiser, Cultural Adoption Through Online Practices Across Social Media Platforms: The Case of Saudi Women, CyberOrient, Vol. 12, Iss. 1, 2018
CyberOrient
Letizia Lombezzi, Echoes of Populism and Terrorism in Libya’s Online News Reporting, CyberOrient, Vol. 12, Iss. 1, 2018
CyberOrient
Sahar Khamis, American-Muslims’ E-Jihad: Trumping Islamophobia in the Trump Era, CyberOrient, Vol. 12, Iss. 1, 2018
CyberOrient
Billie Jeanne Brownlee, Behind the Screen: the Syrian Virtual Resistance, CyberOrient, Vol. 11, Iss. 2, 2017
CyberOrient
Ilhem Allagui & Mohammad Ayish, Big Data in the MENA Region: The Next Path towards Socio-economic and Cultural Development, CyberOrient, Vol. 11, Iss. 2, 2017
CyberOrient
Seyedehbehnaz Hosseini, Transnational Religious Practices on Facebook, CyberOrient, Vol. 11, Iss. 2, 2017
CyberOrient
Dina Hosni, Middle Eastern Women’s ‘Glocal’: Journeying between the Online and Public Spheres, CyberOrient, Vol. 11, Iss. 1, 2017
CyberOrient
Hélène Bourdeloie, Caterina Gentiloni Silveri and Sara Houmair, Saudi Women and Socio-Digital Technologies: Reconfiguring Identities, CyberOrient, Vol. 11, Iss. 1, 2017
CyberOrient
Vika Gardner and Salman Hameed, Science and Islam Videos: Creating a Methodology to Find “All” Unique Internet Videos, CyberOrient, Vol. 11, Iss. 1, 2017
CyberOrient
Ahmed Tohamy, Youth Activism and Social Networks in Egypt, CyberOrient, Vol. 11, Iss. 1, 2017
CyberOrient
Mona Abdel-Fadil, Constructing and Consuming Gender through Media, CyberOrient, Vol. 10, Iss. 1, 2016
CyberOrient
Jon Nordenson, Contextualizing Internet Studies: Beyond the Online/Offline Divide, CyberOrient, Vol. 10, Iss. 1, 2016
CyberOrient
Sahar Khamis, Five Questions About Arab Women’s Activism Five Years After the ‘Arab Spring’, CyberOrient, Vol. 10, Iss. 1, 2016
CyberOrient
Kristin Peterson, Performing Piety and Perfection: The Affective Labor of Hijabi Fashion Videos, CyberOrient, Vol. 10, Iss. 1, 2016
CyberOrient
Mona Abdel-Fadil, Let’s Talk About Sex: Counselling Muslim Selves Online, CyberOrient, Vol. 10, Iss. 1, 2016
CyberOrient
Olesya Venger, When Shaming Backfires: The Doublespeak of Digitally-Manipulated Misogynistic Photographs, CyberOrient, Vol. 10, Iss. 1, 2016
CyberOrient
Anne Sofie Roald, Satellitization of Arab Media: Perceptions of Changes in Gender Relations, CyberOrient, Vol. 10, Iss. 1, 2016
CyberOrient
Ali Honari, Online Social Research in Iran: A Need to Offer a Bigger Picture, CyberOrient, Vol. 9, Iss. 2, 2015
CyberOrient
Bronwen Robertson, James Marchant, A Safe Refuge? Minorities and the State in Iranian Cyberspace, CyberOrient, Vol. 9, Iss. 2, 2015
CyberOrient
Ahmed Al-Rawi, Jacob Groshek, Arab Iranians and Their Social Media Use, CyberOrient, Vol. 9, Iss. 2, 2015
CyberOrient
Robbert Woltering, Rasha Abdulla, Thomas Poell, Bernhard Rieder, Liesbeth Zack, A Page and Its Politics: Situating Kullinā Khālid Saʿīd in Egypt’s Ideological Landscape at the Time of Revolution, CyberOrient, Vol. 9, Iss. 2, 2015
CyberOrient
Hakim Khatib, 2011 Tahrir Square Demonstrations in Egypt: Semantic Structures That Unify And Divide, CyberOrient, Vol. 9, Iss. 2, 2015
CyberOrient

New Book: Islam, Marketing and Consumption: Critical Perspectives on the Intersections

This book seeks to reflect various unheard and emerging critical voices from within the Muslim world, and provide a series of critical insights on how, if and why Islam matters to marketing theory and practice. It questions the existing assumptions and polarising discussions which underpin the portrayal of Islam as the ‘other’ of Modernity, while acknowledging that Muslims themselves are partially responsible for creating stereotyped representations of Islam and ‘the Muslim’.

New Book: Radicalism and Music: An Introduction to the Music Cultures of al-Qa'ida, Racist Skinheads, Christian-Affiliated Radicals, and Eco-Animal Rights Militants

The book offers a convincing argument for music’s transformational impact on the radicalization, reinforcement, and motivational techniques of violent political activists. It makes a case for the careful examination of music’s roles in radical cultures, roles that have serious impacts, as evidenced by the actions of the Frankfurt Airport shooter Arid Uka, Sikh Temple murderer Wade Page, white supremacist Matthew Hale, and animal-rights activist Walter Bond, among others. Such cases bring up difficult questions about how those involved in radical groups can be stirred to feel or act under the influence of music. The book is based on interviews, email correspondence, concerts, and videos. As a “sound strategy,” music is exploited to its fullest potential as a tool for recruiting and retaining members by members of al-Qa’ida, the Hammerskin Nation, Christian Identity, Kids in Ministry International, Earth First!, and Vegan Straight Edge.
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