.The Association for Education in Journalism and Mass Communication (AEJMC) is offering free access to their top-read articles in each of their journals until November 15th.
AEJMC is a nonprofit, educational association of journalism and mass communication educators, students and media professionals. Its mission is to promote the highest possible standards for journalism and mass communication education in an effort to achieve better professional practice and a better informed public.
Journalism & Mass Communication Quarterly reports of original investigation, presenting the latest developments in theory and methodology of communication, international communication, journalism history, and social and legal problems. Top-read articles:
- Social Media Research in Advertising, Communication, Marketing, and Public Relations, 1997–2010by Hyoungkoo Khang, Eyun-Jung Ki, and Lan Ye
- Free Press vs. Free Speech? The Rhetoric of “Civility” in Regard to Anonymous Online Commentsby Bill Reader
- Defending a Paradigm by Patrolling a Boundary: Two Global Newspapers’ Approach to WikiLeaksby Mark Coddington.
Journalism & Mass Communication Educator focuses on the professional needs of the journalism and mass communication educator and administrator on both secondary and collegiate levels. Teaching techniques, new courses, surveys and opinion polls are featured. Top-read articles:
- From “Publish or Perish” to “Grant or Perish”: Examining Grantsmanship in Communication and the Pressures on Communication Faculty to Procure External Funding for Researchby George Musambira, Steven Collins, Tim Brown, and Kimberly Voss
- Getting Students Ready to Write: An Experiment in Online Teaching and Learningby Kelly Poniatowski
- Broadcast Journalism Education and the Capstone Experienceby Andrea Tanner, Kathy Roberts Forde, John C. Besley, and Tom Weir.
Finaly, Journalism & Communication Monographs presents in-depth, long-form research on specific topics within journalism and mass communication. The mission of the journal is to provide a venue for scholarly works, particularly those that provide a critical or applied synthesis of significant scholarship. Top-read articles:
- Blame Narratives and the News: An Ethical Analysisby Wendy N. Wyatt
- Shaping and Cutting the Media Agenda: Television Reporters’ Perceptions of Agenda- and Frame-Building and Agenda-Cutting Influencesby Rita Colistra
- Mobilizing Mother: From Good Mother to Patriotic Mother in World War Iby Ana C. Garner and Karen Slattery.