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dhr. dr. M. (Michael) Hameleers

Faculteit der Maatschappij- en Gedragswetenschappen
Programmagroep: Political Communication & Journalism

Bezoekadres
  • Nieuwe Achtergracht 166
  • Kamernummer: C8.00
Postadres
  • Postbus 15791
    1001 NG Amsterdam
Contactgegevens
  • Profile

    Michael Hameleers (Ph.D., University of Amsterdam, 2017) is Assistant Professor in Political Communication at the Amsterdam School of Communication Research (ASCoR), Amsterdam, The Netherlands. His research interests include framing, populism, selective exposure and attitudinal congruent persuasion. These interests can be divided into two key lines of research. 

    The first line of research focuses on the intersections between populism and the media. In the midst of the global rise of populist parties, this research agenda aims to offer new insights into the role of the media in the persuasiveness and electoral success of populism.

    A second and related line of research focuses on the intersections between important developments in political communication and journalism: online citizen-generated communication, selective exposure, (affective) polarization and fake news. 

    To provide in-depth insights in the phenomena described above, quantitative research is supplemented by qualitative research that aims to dissect the meanings and constructions of citizens’ media use and preferences.  

  • Publicaties

    2019

    • Balod, H. S. S., & Hameleers, M. (2019). Fighting for truth? The role perceptions of Filipino journalists in an era of mis- and disinformation. Journalism. https://doi.org/10.1177/1464884919865109
    • Bos, L., Schemer, C., Corbu, N., Hameleers, M., Andreadis, I., Schulz, A., ... Fawzi, N. (2019). The effects of populism as a social identity frame on persuasion and mobilisation: Evidence from a 15-country experiment . European Journal of Political Research. https://doi.org/doi.org/10.1111/1475-6765.12334
    • Hameleers, M. (2019). They Caused our Crisis! The Contents and Effects of Populist Communication: Evidence from the Netherlands. In O. Feldman, & S. Zmerli (Eds.), The Psychology of Political Communicators: How Politicians, Culture, and the Media Construct and Shape Public Discourse (pp. 79-98). (Routledge Studies in Political Psychology; Vol. 6). New York: Routledge. [details]
    • Hameleers, M. (2019). Partisan media, polarized audiences? A qualitative analysis of online political news and responses in the United States, U.K., and The Netherlands. International Journal of Public Opinion Research, 31, 485-505. https://doi.org/10.1093/ijpor/edy022
    • Hameleers, M. (2019). Putting our own People First: The Content and Effects of Online Right-wing Populist Discourse Surrounding the European Refugee Crisis. Mass Communication & Society. https://doi.org/10.1080/15205436.2019.1655768
    • Hameleers, M. (2019). The populism of online communities: Constructing the boundary between “blameless” people and “culpable” others. Communication, Culture & Critique, 12(1), 147-165. https://doi.org/10.1093/ccc/tcz009 [details]
    • Hameleers, M. (2019). To like is to support? The effects and mechanisms of selective exposure to online populist communication on voting preferences. International Journal of Communication : IJoC, 13, 2417–2436. [details]
    • Hameleers, M., & Vliegenthart, R. (2019). The Rise of a Populist Zeitgeist? A Content Analysis of Populist Media Coverage in Newspapers Published between 1990 and 2017. Journalism Studies. https://doi.org/10.1080/1461670X.2019.1620114
    • Hameleers, M., & van der Meer, G. L. A. (2019). Fight or flight? Attributing responsibility in response to mixed congruent and incongruent partisan news in selective exposure media environments. Information, Communication & Society.
    • Hameleers, M., & van der Meer, G. L. A. (2019). Misinformation and polarization in a high-choice media environment: How effective are political fact-checkers? Communication Research. https://doi.org/10.1177/0093650218819671
    • Hameleers, M., Andreadis, I., & Reinemann, C. (2019). Investigating the effects of populist communication: Design and measurement of the comparative experimental study. In C. Reinemann, J. Stanyer, T. Aalberg, F. Esser, & C. H. de Vreese (Eds.), Communicating populism: Comparing actor perceptions, media coverage, and effects on citizens in Europe (pp. 168-182). (Routledge Studies in Media, Communication, and Politics). New York: Routledge. https://doi.org/10.4324/9780429402067-9 [details]
    • Hameleers, M., Bos, L., & de Vreese, C. H. (2019). Shoot the messenger? The media’s role in framing populist attributions of blame. Journalism, 20, 1145-1164. https://doi.org/10.1177/1464884917698170
    • Hameleers, M., Reinemann, C., Schmuck, D., & Fawzi, N. (2019). The persuasiveness of populist communication: Conceptualizing the effects and political consequences of populist communication from a social identity perspective. In C. Reinemann, J. Stanyer, T. Aalberg, F. Esser, & C. H. de Vreese (Eds.), Communicating populism: Comparing actor perceptions, media coverage, and effects on citizens in Europe (pp. 143-167). (Routledge Studies in Media, Communication, and Politics). New York: Routledge. https://doi.org/10.4324/9780429402067-8 [details]
    • Schmuck, D., & Hameleers, M. (2019). Closer to the people: A comparative content analysis of populist communication on social networking sites in pre- and post-Election periods. Information, Communication & Society.

    2018

    • Hameleers, M. (2018). A typology of populism: Toward a revised theoretical framework on the sender side and receiver side of communication. International Journal of Communication : IJoC, 12, 2171–2190. [details]
    • Hameleers, M. (2018). Augmenting polarization via social media? A comparative analysis of Trump’s and Wilders’ online populist communication and the electorate’s interpretations surrounding the elections. Acta Politica.
    • Hameleers, M., & Vliegenthart, R. (2018). Framing the participatory society: Measuring discrepancies between interpretation frames and media frames. International Journal of Public Opinion Research, 30(2), 257–281. https://doi.org/10.1093/ijpor/edw032 [details]
    • Hameleers, M., & de Vreese, C. H. (2018). To whom are “the People” Opposed? Conceptualizing and Measuring Citizens’ Populist Attitudes as a Multidimensional Construct. Journal of Elections, Public Opinion and Parties.
    • Hameleers, M., Bos, L., & de Vreese, C. (2018). Framing blame: Toward a better understanding of the effects of populist communication on populist party preferences. Journal of Elections, Public Opinion and Parties, 28(3), 380-398. https://doi.org/10.1080/17457289.2017.1407326 [details]
    • Hameleers, M., Bos, L., & de Vreese, C. H. (2018). Selective exposure to populist communication: How attitudinal congruence drives the effects of populist attributions of blame. Journal of Communication, 68(1), 51-74. https://doi.org/10.1093/joc/jqx001 [details]
    • Hameleers, M., Bos, L., Fawzi, N., Reinemann, C., Andreadis, I., Corbu, N., ... Weiss-Yaniv, N. (2018). Start spreading the news: A comparative experiment on the effects of populist communication on political engagement in sixteen European countries. The International Journal of Press/Politics, 23(4), 517-538. https://doi.org/10.1177/1940161218786786 [details]
    • Prager, A., & Hameleers, M. (2018). Disseminating information or advocating peace? Journalists’ role perceptions in the face of conflict. Journalism.

    2017

    • Hameleers, M., & Schmuck, D. (2017). It’s Us against Them: A Comparative Experiment on the Effects of Populist Messages Communicated via Social Media. Information, Communication & Society, 20(9), 1425-1444. https://doi.org/10.1080/1369118X.2017.1328523 [details]
    • Hameleers, M., Bos, L., & de Vreese, C. H. (2017). The Appeal of Media Populism: The Media Preferences of Citizens With Populist Attitudes. Mass Communication & Society, 20(4), 481-504. https://doi.org/10.1080/15205436.2017.1291817 [details]
    • Hameleers, M., Bos, L., & de Vreese, C. H. (2017). The Netherlands: A heartland full of insights into populist communication. In T. Aalberg, F. Esser, C. Reinemann, J. Strömbäck, & C. H. de Vreese (Eds.), Populist Political Communication in Europe (pp. 138-150). (Routledge Research in Communication Studies; Vol. 1). New York: Routledge. [details]
    • Hameleers, M., Bos, L., & de Vreese, C. H. (2017). “They did it”: The effects of emotionalized blame attribution in populist communication. Communication Research, 44(6), 870-900. https://doi.org/10.1177/0093650216644026 [details]

    2019

    • Hameleers, M. (2019). Putting our own people first: The content and effects of online right-wing populist discourse surrounding the European refugee crisis. Abstract from International Communication Association (ICA), Washington, United States.
    • Hameleers, M., & van der Meer, G. L. A. (2019). Fight or flight? Attributing responsibility in response to mixed congruent and incongruent partisan news in selective exposure media environments. Abstract from International Communication Association (ICA), San Diego, United States.
    • Hameleers, M., van der Meer, G. L. A., & Powell, T. E. (2019). A picture paints a thousand lies? The effects and mechanisms of multimodal disinformation and rebuttals disseminated via social media. Abstract from International Communication Association (ICA), Washington, United States.
    • Vliegenthart, R., & Hameleers, M. (2019). The rise of a populist zeitgeist? A content analysis of populist media coverage in newspapers published between 1990 and 2017. Abstract from International Communication Association (ICA), Washington, United States.
    • van der Meer, G. L. A., Hameleers, M., & Kroon, A. C. (2019). How we create our own biased information environment: The effect of confirmation, negativity, and hostility on selective attendance to online news. Abstract from International Communication Association (ICA), Washington, United States.

    2018

    • Hameleers, M. (2018). Closer to the people. A comparative content analysis of online populist communication at election and routine periods.. Abstract from ICA, Prague, Czech Republic.
    • Hameleers, M. (2018). Partisan media, polarized audiences? A comparative qualitative analysis of online political news and responses in the U.S., U.K., and the Netherlands.. Abstract from ICA, Prague, Czech Republic.
    • Hameleers, M. (2018). Start spreading the news: A comparative experiment on the effects of populist communication on political participation in 16 European countries. Abstract from ICA, Prague, Czech Republic.

    2017

    • Hameleers, M. (2017). A typology of populism: Towards a new theoretical framework on the sender-side and receiver-side of communication. Abstract from 67th International Communication Association Conference, San Diego, United States.
    • Hameleers, M. (2017). It’s us against them: A comparative experiment on the effects of populist messages communicated via social media. Abstract from 67th International Communication Association Conference, San Diego, United States.
    • Hameleers, M., Bos, L., & de Vreese, C. H. (2017). Shoot the messenger? The media’s role in framing populist attributions of blame. Abstract from 67th International Communication Association Conference, San Diego, United States.

    2016

    • Hameleers, M. (2016). The Appeal of Media Populism. Abstract from Conference of the COST Action on mediated populism in Cracow, 2016, .
    • Hameleers, M. (2016). The populism of online communities: constructing the boundary between the heartland and polluting others. Paper presented at Etmaal van de Communicatiewetenschap, Amsterdam, Netherlands.
    • Hameleers, M., Bos, L., & de Vreese, C. H. (2016). Don't Shoot the Messenger? The Media's Role in Covering and Framing Populist Attributions of Blame. Abstract from ECREA Conference 2016, Prague, .
    • Hameleers, M., Bos, L., & de Vreese, C. H. (2016). The appeal of media populism: The media preferences of citizens with populist attitudes. Paper presented at 66th International Communication Association Conference, Fukuoka, Japan.

    2015

    • Hameleers, M., Bos, L., & de Vreese, C. H. (2015). "They did it": The effects of emotionalized blame attribution as a populist communication strategy. Abstract from Paper presented at the European Political Science Association, Vienna, Austria, .
    • Hameleers, M., Bos, L., & de Vreese, C. H. (2015). To whom are "the people" opposed? Conceptualizing and measuring the populist attitude as a multidimensional construct. Abstract from Paper presented at the ECREA Political Communication Conference, Odense, Denmark, .

    2014

    • Hameleers, M., & van der Goot, M. J. (2014). Transparency in qualitative research: Lessons from studies recently published in communication journals.. Abstract from Paper presented at the Etmaal van de Communicatiewetenschap, Wageningen, .
    • Hameleers, M., Bos, L., & de Vreese, C. H. (2014). Research on populist political communication in the Netherlands.. Abstract from Paper presented at the COST-1308, Populist Political Communication in Europe: Comprehending the Challenge of mediated Political Populism for Democratic Politics working group meeting, Lisbon, Portugal, .

    Mediaoptreden

    • Hameleers, M. (13-07-2019). Populistisch taalgebruik toegenomen in kranten [Radio] Radio 1 (NPO radio 1). Populist zeitgeist.
    • Hameleers, M. (10-07-2019). Ruime verdubbeling van populistisch taalgebruik in vijf grootste Nederlandse kranten Pointer. Populism in the press.
    • Hameleers, M. (16-01-2019). Populistisch taalgebruik door Rutte [Television] NPO 1/Avrotros. Populist language by mainstream actors.
    • Hameleers, M. (14-01-2019). De Amsterdamse 'elite' is voor Rutte een populair doelwit [Print] Het Parool. Referenties naar de elite.
    • Hameleers, M. (21-06-2017). Media bevorderen populisme in beperkte mate [Print] Reformatorisch Dagblad. Media bevorderen populisme in beperkte mate.

    Spreker

    • Hameleers, M. (keynote speaker) (14-6-2018). The pervasiveness and persuasiveness of populist media content, University of Zurich.
    • Hameleers, M. (speaker) (18-4-2018). ARENA Workshop (Centre for European Studies): Challenges to democracy in Europe, ARENA Workshop (Centre for European Studies): Challenges to democracy in Europe.
    This list of publications is extracted from the UvA-Current Research Information System. Questions? Ask the library or the Pure staff of your faculty / institute. Log in to Pure to edit your publications. Log in to Personal Page Publication Selection tool to manage the visibility of your publications on this list.
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