Kate Kenski
Kate Kenski
Associate Professor of Communication and Government & Public Policy, University of Arizona
Verified email at email.arizona.edu
Cited by
Cited by
Connections between Internet use and political efficacy, knowledge, and participation
K Kenski, NJ Stroud
Journal of broadcasting & electronic media 50 (2), 173-192, 2006
Online and uncivil? Patterns and determinants of incivility in newspaper website comments
K Coe, K Kenski, SA Rains
Journal of Communication 64 (4), 658-679, 2014
America's youth and community engagement: How use of mass media is related to civic activity and political awareness in 14-to 22-year-olds
J Pasek, K Kenski, D Romer, KH Jamieson
Communication Research 33 (3), 115-135, 2006
The rise of Twitter in the political campaign: Searching for intermedia agenda-setting effects in the presidential primary
BA Conway, K Kenski, D Wang
Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication 20 (4), 363-380, 2015
The Obama victory: How media, money, and message shaped the 2008 election
K Kenski, BW Hardy, KH Jamieson
Oxford University Press, 2010
The Obama victory: How media, money, and message shaped the 2008 election
K Kenski, BW Hardy, KH Jamieson
Oxford University Press, 2010
Twitter use by presidential primary candidates during the 2012 campaign
BA Conway, K Kenski, D Wang
American Behavioral Scientist 57 (11), 1596-1610, 2013
Capturing campaign dynamics, 2000 and 2004: The national Annenberg election survey
D Romer, K Kenski, K Winneg, C Adasiewicz, KH Jamieson
University of Pennsylvania Press, 2006
Issue Saliency and Gender Stereotypes: Support for Women as Presidents in Times of War and Terrorism*
E Falk, K Kenski
Social Science Quarterly 87 (1), 1-18, 2006
Capturing campaign dynamics: the National Annenberg Election Survey: design, method, and data
D Romer, K Kenski, P Waldman, C Adasiewicz, KH Jamieson
Oxford University Press, USA, 2004
The gender gap in political knowledge: Are women less knowledgeable than men about politics
K Kenski, KH Jamieson
Everything you think you know about politics... and why you’re wrong, 83-89, 2000
The 2004 presidential campaign: a communication perspective
RE Denton, RE Denton Jr
Rowman & Littlefield, 2005
Perceptions of uncivil discourse online: An examination of types and predictors
K Kenski, K Coe, SA Rains
Communication Research, 0093650217699933, 2017
Who watches presidential debates? A comparative analysis of presidential debate viewing in 2000 and 2004
K Kenski, NJ Stroud
American Behavioral Scientist 49 (2), 213-228, 2005
Measuring game engagement: multiple methods and construct complexity
RM Martey, K Kenski, J Folkestad, L Feldman, E Gordis, A Shaw, ...
Simulation & Gaming 45 (4-5), 528-547, 2014
From agenda setting to refusal setting: Survey nonresponse as a function of media coverage across the 2004 election cycle
NJ Stroud, K Kenski
Public opinion quarterly 71 (4), 539-559, 2007
To i-vote or not to i-vote? Opinions about internet voting from Arizona voters
K Kenski
Social Science Computer Review 23 (3), 293-303, 2005
The political uses and abuses of civility and incivility
KH Jamieson, A Volinsky, I Weitz, K Kenski
The Oxford handbook of political communication, 205-218, 2017
Incivility and political identity on the Internet: Intergroup factors as predictors of incivility in discussions of news online
SA Rains, K Kenski, K Coe, J Harwood
Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication 22 (4), 163-178, 2017
Of what is that glass ceiling made? A study of attitudes about women and the Oval Office
K Kenski, E Falk
Women & Politics 26 (2), 57-80, 2004
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