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LEADER 00000cam  2200577Mi 4500 
001    1056064398 
003    OCoLC 
005    20191129052212.9 
006    m     o  d         
007    cr |n|---||||| 
008    181006s2018    enk     o     000 0 eng d 
020    9780190931421 
020    0190931426 
035    (OCoLC)1056064398 
040    EBLCP|beng|epn|erda|cEBLCP|dUKOUP|dYOU|dOCLCQ|dFIE|dOCLCO
049    MAIN 
050  4 HM742 
082 04 302.30285|223 
100 1  Woolley, Samuel C.|0
245 10 Computational Propaganda :|bPolitical Parties, Politicians,
       and Political Manipulation on Social Media. 
264  1 Oxford :|bOxford University Press USA - OSO,|c2018. 
300    1 online resource (273 pages). 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    computer|bc|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
347    text file|2rdaft|0
490 1  Oxford Studies in Digital Politics Ser. 
505 0  Cover; Half title; Series page; Computational Propaganda; 
       Copyright; Contents; Part I Theoretical Introduction And 
       Analytical Frame; Introduction: Computational Propaganda 
       Worldwide; Part II Country-Specific Case Studies; 1 Russia
       : The Origins of Digital Misinformation; 2 Ukraine: 
       External Threats and Internal Challenges; 3 Canada: 
       Building Bot Typologies; 4 Poland: Unpacking the Ecosystem
       of Social Media Manipulation; 5 Taiwan: Digital Democracy 
       Meets Automated Autocracy; 6 Brazil: Political Bot 
       Intervention During Pivotal Events; 7 Germany: A 
       Cautionary Tale. 
505 8  8 United States: Manufacturing Consensus Online9 China: An
       Alternative Model of a Widespread Practice; Part III 
       Conclusions; Conclusion: Political Parties, Politicians, 
       and Computational Propaganda; Author Bios; Index. 
520    Social media platforms do not just circulate political 
       ideas, but support computational propaganda and 
       manipulative disinformation campaigns. Although some of 
       these disinformation campaigns are carried out directly by
       individuals, most are waged by software, commonly known as
       bots, programmed to perform simple, repetitive, robotic 
       tasks. Including case studies from nine countries and 
       covering propaganda efforts over a wide array of social 
       media platforms, this book argues that bots, fake accounts,
       and social media algorithms amount to a new political 
       communications mechanism that it terms ""co. 
588 0  Print version record. 
630 00 Twitter.|0 
630 00 Facebook (Electronic resource)|0
650  0 Social media|0
       sh2006007023|xPolitical aspects.|0
650  0 Online social networks|0
       subjects/sh2006006990|xPolitical aspects.|0http:// 
650  0 Propaganda|0
       sh85107443|xTechnological innovations.|0
650  0 Disinformation|0
       sh85038430|xTechnological innovations.|0
650  0 Generators (Computer programs)|0
700 1  Howard, Philip N.|0
776 08 |iPrint version:|aWoolley, Samuel C.|tComputational 
       Propaganda : Political Parties, Politicians, and Political
       Manipulation on Social Media.|dOxford : Oxford University 
       Press USA - OSO, 2018|z9780190931407. 
830  0 Oxford Studies in Digital Politics Ser. 
990    Oxford University Press|bOxford Scholarship Online 
       Political Science|c2019-11-29|yAdded to collection 
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