ABOUT THE AUTHORS
 
 
 
Marija Andreeva
 
 
 
Marija Andreeva was born on 29.04.1989 in Skopje. She obtained both her Bachelor's and Master of Arts Degree in Political Science at the Law Faculty at the ss. Cyril and Methodius University in Skopje. Her M.A Thesis was on the topic: Electoral Engineering in Republic of Macedonia: Lessons (Un)Learned. Currently she is a PhD Candidate in Political Science at the Law Faculty at the ss. Cyril and Methodius University in Skopje. Her PhD thesis is titled: The Influence of Political Dialogue on Political Culture: The Study of the Macedonian Case. Ms. Andreeva works as a project coordinator in the OHRID Institute for Economic Strategies and International Affairs. She is also a trainer, expert and educator in topics such as: human rights and hate speech. Ms. Andreeva has an extensive experience in developing programs and projects aimed at improving the state of human rights, democracy and preventing hate speech.
 
Statistics
 
 
 
Visits: 3254
 
Downloads: 22
 
 
Creative Commons License
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Journal of Liberty and International Affairs | Vol. 5, No. 2 | September 2019
 
 
 
(RE)SHAPING POLITICAL CULTURE AND PARTICIPATION THROUGH SOCIAL NETWORKS
Marija Andreeva
 
 
 
 
Abstract
 
The influence of social networks is growing intensely. They do not only influence only certain aspects of our lives, but they also influence political participation and political culture. In recent years, this influence has been very notable. We have seen a change of policies as a result of pressure, a lot of significant political movements started via social networks. This paper concentrates on the influence of social networks on political participation and political culture. The paper tries to foresee the future implications and the intertwining of social networks and political culture and political participation. It also gives conclusions for the past, present and future implications and it gives a comparison between political participation before and after the rise of social networks. It also analyses the positive and negative implications that social network could have on political participation.
 
 
Keywords
 
Social Networks; Social Media; Political Culture; Political Participation; Fake News
 
 
References
 

1. Allcott, Hunt, and Matthew Gentzkow. 2017. "Social Media and Fake News in the 2016 Election." Journal of Economic Perspectives, 31 (2): 211-36. Accessed on: 15. 08. 2018. DOI: 10.1257/jep.31.2.211
2. Almond, Gabriel A.; and Sidney Verba. 1968. The Civic Culture: Political Attitudes and Democracy in Five Nations. USA: Princeton University Press
3. Bjornsson, Oliver. 2017.The Social Media of Political Culture: The Case Study of Iceland. The Baines Report. November 2. Accessed on: 15.02.2018 https://bainesreport.org/2017/11/the-social-media-era-of-political-culture-the-case-study-of-iceland/
4. Elkins, David J, and Richard E. B. Simeon. 1979. A Cause in Search of Its Effect, or What Does Political Culture Explain? Comparative Politics, 11(2), 127-145. doi:10.2307/421752
5. Grounding Political Development. Chapter 6: Defining Political Culture. http://www.d.umn.edu/~schilton/Articles/GPD6.html[Accessed on: 16.04.2018]
6. Hanska, Max, and Stefan Bauchowitz. 2017.Tweeting for Brexit: How Social Media Shaped the Referendum Campaign.Accessed on: 20.06.2018.http://www.haenska.net/wp-content/uploads/2017/09/H%C3%A4nska-and-Bauchowitz-2017-Tweetign-for-Brexit-How-social-media-infludenced-.pdf
7. Lenhart, Amanda. 2015. Teens, Social Media and Technology Overview 2015. Pew Research Center Internet and Technology. April 9. Accessed on: 19.05.2018. https://www.pewinternet.org/2015/04/09/teens-social-media-technology-2015/
8. Kahne, Joseph and Benjamin Bowyer. 2018.The Political Significance of Social Media Activity and Social Networks. Journal Political Communication Volume 35, 2018 - Issue 3. Accessed on: 06.05.2018. doi: https://doi.org/10.1080/10584609.2018.1426662
9. Nowak, Jakub. 2013.Political Communication, Social Media and Popular Culture: The Adisucks Facebook Protests Study (in:) Political Communication in the Era of New Technologies, (eds.) B. Dobek-Ostrowska, J. Garlicki, Peter Lang Publishing Group, Frankfurt am Main 2013, s. 127-146. Accessed on: 29.06.2018 https://depot.ceon.pl/bitstream/handle/123456789/7196/Political_Communication_Social_Media_and_Popular_Culture_The_Adisucks%20Facebook_Protest.pdf;sequence=1
10.Owen, Diana. 2009. "The Campaign and the Media," in The American Elections of 2008, ed. Janet M. Box-Steffensmeier and Steven E. Schier. USA: Rowman and Littlefield Publishers, INC.
11.Polonski, Vyacheslav.2016. Impact of Social Media on the outcome of the EU Referendum.EU Referendum Analysis. Accessed on: 26.07.2018 https://www.referendumanalysis.eu/eu-referendum-analysis-2016/section-7-social-media/impact-of-social-media-on-the-outcome-of-the-eu-referendum/
12.Rosenstone, Steven J. and John Mark Hansen. 1993. Mobilization, Participation, and Democracy in America. New York: Macmillan
13.Swedlow, Brendon. 2013. Chapter: Political Culture. Encyclopedia of Modern Political Thought. Edited by Gregory Claeys,Publisher: CQ Press. pp.624-626
14.West, Darell, M. 2017How to Combat Fake News and Disinformation. The Brookings Institution. December 18. Accessed on: 05.05.2018 https://www.brookings.edu/research/how-to-combat-fake-news-and-disinformation/
 
Circle of Friends
 
 
 
Publisher
 
 
   
 
   
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Any views expressed in this publication are the views of the authors and are not necessarily the views of the editors or publisher.
Journal of Liberty and International Affairs
is published by the Institute for Research and European Studies - Bitola
 
 
Creative Commons License
This work is licensed under a
Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 Unported License