Recent Publications:

2017. “The Myths of Data-Driven Campaigning.” Political Communication: The Forum 34(4). PDF of pre-proofs version here

2017 (forthcoming) “Data-driven Campaigning” in New Agendas : Big Data in Political Communication ed Talia Stroud. New York: Routlege

2017 (forthcoming). “Politics 2.0” in Sage Handbook of Social Media eds. Jean Burgess, Alice Marwick, and Thomas Poell. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage. 

Baldwin-Philippi, J. (November 2015). “The Cult(ure) of Analytics in 2014” in Campaign 2014: Media Message and Mobilization eds. John Allen Hendricks and Dan Schil. New York: Palgrave Macmillan.

2013. Gordon, Baldwin-Philippi, Balestra “Why We Engage: How Theories of Human Behavior Contribute to our Understanding of Civic Engagement” Berkman Center Research Publican #21

2014. Gordon, E. and Baldwin-Philippi, J. “Civic Learning Through Civic Gaming: Community PlanIt and the development of trust and reflective participation.” International Journal of Communication. 8: 759–786. Access online:

2013. Gordon, E and Baldwin-Philippi, J. “Making a Habit Out of Engagement: How the Culture of Open Data Is Reframing Civic Life” in Code for America Open Data Anthology New York: O’Reilly Media.

2013. Baldwin-Philippi, J. and Gordon, E. “Designing Citizen Relationship Management Systems to Cultivate Good Civic Habits.” Boston Area Research Initiative Policy Brief.

2013. Baldwin-Philippi, J., Gordon, E., Jacob, N., and C. Osgood. Design Action Research with Government: A guidebook. MacArthur Foundation Report.

2013. Baldwin-Philippi, Jessica. “Constructing skeptical citizens: How campaign microsites foster new ways of engaging political information and understanding citizenship”  Journal of Information Technology & Politics 10(3).

2012. Using Technology, Building Democracy: How Political Campaigns’ Uses of Digital Media Reflect Shifting Norms of Citizenship. (Doctoral dissertation). Retrievable from ProQuest.

(2011).  “New Approaches to the Study of Communication Technologies: Bringing Science and Technology Studies to bear in Communication Studies Research” Communication Research Trends. Access article online here.

Bachen, C., Raphael, C., Lynn, K., Baldwin-Philippi, J., McKee, K.  (2010)  “Games for Civic Learning: A Conceptual Framework and Agenda for Research and Design.” Games and Culture. 5(2): 199-235. Access article online:  

Raphael, C., Bachen, C., Lynn, K., McKee, K., Philippi, J., (2008).  “Civic Engagement, Pedagogy, and Information Technology on Web Sites for Youth.” Political Communication. 25(3): 290-310.  Access article online:

Raphael, C., Bachen, C., Lynn, K., Baldwin-Philippi, J., McKee, K. (2006) “Portrayals of Information and Communication Technology on World Wide Web Sites for Girls. Journal of Computer- Mediated Communication. 11(3).

Select Working Papers:

Under review:  Baldwin-Philippi, Jessica. “What’s the big deal about small sites? How political microsites reflect shifting norms of participation” (conference paper).

Working paper: “Networked Citizenship in Community Plan-It” (white paper for New Urban Mechanics Collaborative)

Working paper: “Digital Campaign Texts and FEC regulations: How Campaigns Sidestep Regulatory Measures in the Digital Age”

Conference papers:

2013. “Games, Civic Education, and Civic Engagement.” International Communication Association (ICA): June 17-21; London.

2013. “Building Civic Cities: New Urban Mechanics as a Model for Scaling Civic Engagement Across Cities.” Digital Media and Learning. March 14-1

2012. “Digital circulation: Campaigns’ drive toward social media sharing and subsequent changing concepts of citizen-relationality” National Communication Association (NCA): November 16-20; Orlando.

2012. Brookings Institution Workshop on Reforming the Economy and Developing an Innovation Agenda for the First 100 Days of the Next Administration. June 18-19; Menlo Park, CA..

2012. “Constructing skeptical citizens: How campaign microsites foster new ways of engaging information and understanding citizenship.” ICA: May 2012. Political Communication Division.

Upcoming: “Constructing skeptical citizens: How campaign microsites foster new ways of engaging information and understanding citizenship.” International Communication Association (ICA): Political Communication Division. May 2012

Presented at NCA in Nov 2011. “Political Pass-Along in a Digital Era: How Political Campaigns Encourage The Re-circulation of their Messages.” Political Communication division (Panel chair and organizer).

Presented at NCA in Nov 2011.  “Messaging Through Microsites: Analyzing the Content of Campaign-Produced Microsites and their Possibilities for Understandings of Campaign Communication.” Political Communication division

Presented at 4S (Society for the Social Studies of Science) in Nov. 2011. “Are Social Media Increasing Engagement Between Political Campaigns and Voters? Potential vs. Practice”

Presented at Netroots Nation in June 2011: “Netroots Microsites: People Participating More, Parties Participating Differently.”

Presented at International Communication Association (ICA) in May 2011. “Using Technology, Building Democracy: How Electoral Engagement with Technology Impacts Our Understandings of Citizenship in a Digital-Era Democracy.” Political Communication Division Pre-Conference.

April, 2010. “What’s the Big Deal About Small Sites? How Political Microsites Reflect Shifting Norms of Participation.” Presented at Social Media as Politics By Other Means: How architecture and algorithms affect online political discourses. Rutgers University.

February, 2010. “Constructing Civic Republican Subjectivities via the Freirean Pedagogies of the One Laptop Per Child Campaign.” Presented at Freire 40 Years Later Workshop. Northwestern University.

November, 2009. “Protest Publics: Toward an Expanded Understanding of the Habermasian Public Sphere in a Postnational Era.” Presented at National Communication Association (NCA), Political Communication Division. Chicago, IL.


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