<a href="http://www.cjc-online.ca/index.php/journal/issue/view/154/showToc"><p>Articles include:<br /><ul><li>Big Data et quantification de soi : La gouvernementalité algorithmique dans le monde numériquement administré </li><li>The Neoliberal Politics of “Smart”: Electricity Consumption, Household Monitoring, and the Enterprise Form </li><li>The Digital Economy and Variegated Capitalism</li><li>Les revendications médiatisées kanakes et les nouvelles formes d’engagement politique</li></ul></p></a> <a href="http://www.cjc-online.ca/index.php/journal/announcement/view/215"><p>For the launch edition of the CJC’s Policy Portal initiative, we are seeking policy-in-brief articles on the related themes of: The CRTC’s “Let’s Talk TV” proceedings, and The Future of Television Policy in Canada.<br /><br />Submissions could present research relevant to a set of identified sub-themes (please see the full CFP below), but we also welcome all policy-in-brief submissions that present research articles relevant to any subject matter connected to the “Let’s Talk TV” proceedings and the larger theme of the future of TV policy in Canada.<br /><br />Submissions of full text policy-in-brief articles are due by Feb 21, 2016.<br /><br />For complete CFP details and identified themes, please see the full announcement:<br /><br />http://www.cjc-online.ca/index.php/journal/announcement/view/215</p></a> <a href="http://www.cjc-online.ca/index.php/journal/announcement/view/214"><p>The Canadian Journal of Communication is pleased to announce the launch of the CJC Policy Portal, a new initiative that aims to create closer linkages between Canadian communication scholars and Canadian communication policy-making. By way of topical, peer-reviewed, and timely articles, the Policy Portal provides a unique space for publishing research based on policy contributions and analysis.<br /><br />To learn more about this new initiative, including submission requirements and guidelines, please see the full announcement:<br /><br />http://www.cjc-online.ca/index.php/journal/announcement/view/214</p></a> <a href="http://www.cjc-online.ca/index.php/journal/announcement/view/213"><p>Sur le thème « Marges de la cybernétique », ce numéro spécial invite à revisiter et à étendre cette généalogie commune de la cybernétique et des études en communication, notamment à travers l’exploration de projets intellectuels mineurs, oubliés, rejetés, ou expérimentaux qui se sont développés aux « marges » de la cybernétique ou qui n’ont pas eu le même rayonnement.<br /><br />Situating itself at “the margins of cybernetics,” this special issue is an invitation to revisit and extend the common genealogy of cybernetics and communication studies. In particular, contributors are invited to pursue the exploration of minor, forgotten, discarded or experimental intellectual or artistic projects that developed at the “margins” of cybernetics.<br /><br />Contributors should send a 500 word abstract to Dominique Trudel (dominique.trudel@umontreal.ca) before January 15, 2016. Authors are requested to include a summary of the proposed article, a working title for their article, and a short bio-note.</p></a> <a href="http://www.cjc-online.ca/index.php/journal/announcement/view/210"><p>The purpose of this volume is to explore the dynamics between age, aging, and ICT.  Over time, as our global population ages, we are becoming more digitally connected underlining the importance of reflecting on and understanding the linkages between these phenomena.<br/><br/>Extended abstracts (600 words) will be accepted until December 1, 2015. Please include a prospective title, 5-7 keywords and a short bio-note about yourself. We welcome abstracts and full-length papers in either English or French.</p></a> <a href="http://www.cjc-online.ca/index.php/journal/issue/view/152/showToc"><p>Articles include:<br /><ul><li>Towards a Cybervictimology: Cyberbullying, Routine Activities Theory, and the Anti-Sociality of Social Media</li><li>Between the “Battlefield” Metaphor and Promises of Generativity: Contrasting Discourses on Cyberconflict</li><li>The Digital Humanities and Democracy</li><li>A History of Suicide Reporting in Canadian Newspapers: 1844 - 1990</li></ul></p></a> <a href="http://www.cjc-online.ca/index.php/journal/issue/view/151/showToc"><p>Articles include:<br /><ul><li>Branding History at the Canadian Museum of Civilization</li><li>Producing Reality: Television Formats and Reality TV in the Canadian Context</li><li>The Capacity for Mobilization in Project-Based Cultural Work: A Case of the Video Game Industry </li><li>“Keeping up” through Teaching and Learning Media Software: “Introducing” Photoshop</li></ul></p></a> <a href="http://www.cjc-online.ca/index.php/journal/issue/view/150/showToc"><p>Articles include:<br /><ul><li>A Semiotics of Infinite Translucence: The Exoteric and Esoteric in Ismaili Muslim Hermeneutics</li><li>La médiatisation de « l’affaire de la burqa » en France : stratégies de visibilité et crise iconique</li><li>Stewarding the Subtle Politics of Technical Objects: Perspectives on the Immediacy of Evangelical Worship Practice</li><li>Quand la droite nationaliste montre les minarets : la médiatisation ambiguë d’une initiative populaire en Suisse</li></ul></p></a>

The objective of the Canadian Journal of Communication is to publish Canadian research and scholarship in the field of communication studies. In pursuing this objective, particular attention is paid to research that has a distinctive Canadian flavour by virtue of choice of topic or by drawing on the legacy of Canadian theory and research. The purview of the journal is the entire field of communication studies as practiced in Canada or with relevance to Canada.

The Canadian Journal of Communication is a print and online quarterly. Back issues are accessible online without restriction. Access to the most recent year's issues, including the current issue, requires a subscription. Subscribers now have access to all issues online from Volume 1, Issue 1 (1974) to the most recently published issue.
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