Blogging is becoming an increasingly important aspect of academic life - a way to increase academic output, reach new audiences and foster original debates. This event was an opportunity to learn about opportunities in the world of academic blogging, understand current trends, and gain insight and advice from the experts. On Tuesday 25 February, the Department of Politics and International Relations hosted an event on the subject of 'Academic Blogging: Political Analysis in the Digital Age' in the Lecture Theatre of Manor Road Building.
|1||Creative Commons||Introduction to Academic Blogging: Political Analysis in the Digital Age||Stuart White, Director of the Public Policy Unit, gives an introduction to Academic Blogging: Political Analysis in the Digital Age one day conference||Stuart White||04 Apr 2014|
|2||Creative Commons||Why blog? (session one, part one)||Exploring the phenomena of blogging – the motivations and the consequences – with UK academic blogs producers||Kate Brooks, A. Blake Ewing, Chris Gilson, Sierra Williams||04 Apr 2014|
|3||Creative Commons||Why blog? (session one, part two)||Analysing the wider effects of blogging: what is at stake in contributing academic analysis on-line?||Kate Brooks, William Dutton, David Levy, Will de Frietas||04 Apr 2014|
|4||Creative Commons||How to blog effectively?||What do we know about audiences, readership and patterns of use of political analysis on-line?||A. Blake Ewing, Andrew Sparrow, Victoria Nash, Chris Prosser||04 Apr 2014|
|5||Creative Commons||Concluding Academic Blogging: Political Analysis in the Digital Age||Niki Seth-Smith and Stuart White launch the 'Democratic Wealth' e-book by openDemocracy and Politics in Spires||Niki Seth-Smith, Stuart White||04 Apr 2014|