CV and Publications

Link to CV

Links to Publications
Referred articles
Meeks, L. (2018). Appealing to the 52%: Exploring Clinton and Trump’s appeals to women voters during the 2016 U.S. presidential election. International Journal of Communication, 12, 2527-2545.
Meeks, L. (2018). Questioning the president: Examining gender in the White House press corps. Journalism: Theory, Practice and Criticism, 19(4), 519-535.
Meeks, L. (2018). Tweeted, deleted: Theoretical, methodological, and ethical considerations for examining politicians’ deleted tweets. Information, Communication & Society, 21(1), 1-13.
Meeks, L. (2017). Getting personal: Effects of Twitter personalization on candidate evaluations. Politics & Gender, 13(1), 1-25.
Meeks, L. (2017). Thank you, Mr. President: Journalist gender in presidential news conferences. International Journal of Communication, 11, 2411-2430.
Meeks, L. (2016). Aligning and trespassing: Candidates’ party-based issue and trait ownership on Twitter. Journalism & Mass Communication Quarterly, 93(4), 1050-1072.
Meeks, L. (2016). Gendered styles, gendered differences: Candidates’ use of personalization and interactivity on Twitter. Journal of Information Technology & Politics, 13(4), 295-310.
Meeks, L. and Domke, D. (2016) When politics is a woman’s game: Party and gender ownership in woman-versus-woman elections. Communication Research, 43(7), 895-921.
Meeks, L. (2013). All the gender that’s fit to print: New York Times coverage of Hillary Clinton and Sarah Palin in 2008Journalism & Mass Communication Quarterly, 90(3), 520-539
Gilmore, J., Meeks, L. and Domke, D. (2013) Why do (we think) they hate us: Anti- Americanism, patriotic messages, and attributions of blame. International Journal of Communication, 7, 701-721. [Republished as: Gilmore, J., Meeks, L. & Domke, D. (2016). Why do (we think) they hate us?: National identity, news content and attributions of blame. In W. Jia (Ed.), Intercultural Communication: Adapting to Emerging Global Realities (pp. 437-460). San Diego, CA: Cognella.]
Meeks, L. (2013). He wrote, she wrote: Journalist gender, political office, and campaign news. Journalism & Mass Communication Quarterly, 90(1), 58-74. [Republished in J&MC’s Virtual Theme Collection, “Women in the newsroom: Status and stasis,” 2014.]
Meeks, L. (2012). Is she “man enough”?: Women candidates, executive political offices, and news coverage. Journal of Communication, 62(1), 175-193.
Invited publications
Meeks, L. (2017). Tweeting our differences: Comparing candidate communication in mixed-gender and same-gender elections. In Denton, R. (Ed.), Political Campaign Communication: Theory, Method and Practice. Lanham, MD: Lexington Books.
Meeks, L. (2016). Examining partisan men and women’s issue emphases from campaigns to legislation. In Paludi, M. (Ed.), Why congress needs women: Bringing sanity to the House and Senate. Santa Barbara, CA: Praeger Publishers Inc.
Meeks, L. (2016). Hillary Clinton’s evolving gender appeals. US Election Analysis 2016: Media, Voters and the Campaign. Report published by Centre for Politics and Media Research and the Centre for the Study of Journalism, Culture and Community at Bournemouth University, UK.
Meeks, L. (2014). Book review: He runs, she runs: Why gender stereotypes do not harm women candidates, by Deborah Jordan Brooks. Political Communication, 31(2), 386-389.
Beam, R. and Meeks, L. (2011). “So many stories, so little time.” In Lowrey, W. and Gade, P. J. (Eds.) Changing the news: The forces shaping journalism in uncertain times (Ch. 13, p. 230–248). New York: Routledge.

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