• Publications
  • Influence
Marketing Dictatorship: Propaganda and Thought Work in Contemporary China
Marketing Dictatorship: Propaganda and Thought Work in Contemporary China, by Anne-Marie Brady. Lanham: Rowman & Littlefield, 2008. xiv + 231 pp. US$75.00 (hardcover). In a year of unprecedentedExpand
  • 224
  • 14
Political Expression in the Chinese Blogosphere: Below the Radar
Abstract This study examines subtle forms of political expression, including political satire and criticism of the state, in the writings of popular Chinese bloggers. It finds that the advent ofExpand
  • 138
  • 6
Digital Communication and Political Change in China
The popularization of digital media technologies in the People’s Republic of China has led to the liberalization of public discourse and provided the citizenry with new opportunities for politicalExpand
  • 99
  • 4
Decentralization of state power over media ownership led to new challenges for state control of media content in the 1980s. Following the Chinese Communist Party's legitimacy crisis aner Tiananmen ,Expand
  • 66
  • 4
Winning Hearts and Minds? Cadres as Microbloggers in China
China's local governments are facing a crisis of public confidence and have struggled to handle political dissent and popular protests. In an attempt to promote political stability, local officialsExpand
  • 19
  • 2
Advertising Chinese Politics: How Public Service Advertising Prime and Alter Political Trust in China
Based on an experiment with 210 adult Beijingers we investigate the extent to which public service advertising (PSAs) and their source labels lead to priming of affect toward the central governmentExpand
  • 2
Response to “ Culture Clash : Rising China vs . Asian Democratization ”
Ashley Esarey’s critique of my book, Rising China and Asian Democratization (Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 2006)-which appears in the Taiwan Journal of Democracy 2, no. 2 (DecemberExpand
(Un)civil Society in Digital China| Uncivil Society in Digital China: Incivility, Fragmentation, and Political Stability Introduction
Once believed to empower a range of Chinese social actors, the Internet is increasingly linked to expressions of extreme incivility that violate the etiquette and norms of interpersonal and onlineExpand
  • 1