I am the founding Series Editor for the Oxford Studies in Digital Politics book series with Oxford University Press.
Here’s how things currently stand with the series.
Kaitlynn Mendes, Jessalynn Keller and Jessica Ringrose (2019) Digital Feminist Activism: Women and Girls Fight Back Against Rape Culture.
Samuel C. Woolley and Philip N. Howard (eds) (2018) Computational Propaganda: Political Parties, Politicians, and Political Manipulation on Social Media.
Taina Bucher (2018) If… Then: Algorithmic Power and Politics.
C. W. Anderson (2018) Apostles of Certainty: Data Journalism and the Politics of Doubt.
Florian Schneider (2018) China’s Digital Nationalism.
Ben Epstein (2018) The Only Constant is Change: Technology, Political Communication, and Innovation Over Time.
Francis L. F. Lee and Joseph M. Chan (2018) Media and Protest Logics in the Digital Era: The Umbrella Movement in Hong Kong.
Andrew Chadwick (2017) The Hybrid Media System: Politics and Power (Second Edition).
Joel Penney (2017) The Citizen Marketer: Promoting Political Opinion in the Social Media Age.
—Winner, Best Book Award, 2018, American Political Science Association Information Technology & Politics Section.
—Winner, Roderick P. Hart Outstanding Book Award, 2018, U.S. National Communication Association
David Karpf (2016) Analytic Activism: Digital Listening and the New Political Strategy.
Daniel Kreiss (2016) Prototype Politics: Technology-Intensive Campaigning and the Data of Democracy.
—Winner, Best Book Award, 2017, American Political Science Association Information Technology and Politics Section.
Andrew Hoskins and John Tulloch (2016) Risk and Hyperconnectivity: Media and Memories of Neoliberalism.
Mohamed Zayani (2015) Networked Publics and Digital Contention: The Politics of Everyday Life in Tunisia.
—Winner, The Sue DeWine Distinguished Scholarly Book Award, U.S. National Communication Association Applied Communication Division, 2017
—Winner, Best Book Award, 2017, American Sociological Association Communication, Information Technologies, and Media Sociology Section.
—Winner, Best Book Award, 2016, International Communication Association Global Communication and Social Change Division.
—Winner, Best Book Award, 2019, International Studies Association’s International Communication Section (ICOMM).
—Winner, The Toyin Falola Africa Book Award, 2016, from the Association of Global South Studies (formerly the Association of Third World Studies).
Jessica Baldwin-Philippi (2015) Using Technology, Building Democracy: Digital Campaigning and the Construction of Citizenship.
Chris Wells (2015) The Civic Organization and the Digital Citizen: Communicating Engagement in a Networked Age.
Taylor Owen (2015) Disruptive Power: The Crisis of the State in the Digital Age.
Zizi Papacharissi (2014) Affective Publics: Sentiment, Technology, and Politics.
—Winner, Outstanding Book Award, 2015, Human Communication and Technology Division, U.S. National Communication Association.
Jessica L. Beyer (2014) Expect Us: Online Communities and Political Mobilization.
Jennifer Stromer-Galley (2014) Presidential Campaigning in the Internet Age.
—Winner, Roderick P. Hart Outstanding Book Award, 2015, U.S. National Communication Association.
Steven Livingston and Gregor Walter-Drop (eds) (2013) Bits and Atoms: Information and Communication Technology in Areas of Limited Statehood.
Jason Gainous and Kevin Wagner (2013) Tweeting to Power: The Social Media Revolution in American Politics.
Andrew Chadwick (2013) The Hybrid Media System: Politics and Power.
—Winner, International Journal of Press/Politics Best Book Award, 2016, for an outstanding book on media and politics published in the previous ten years.
—Winner, Best Book Award, 2014, American Political Science Association Information Technology and Politics Section.
Sarah Oates (2013) Revolution Stalled: The Political Limits of the Internet in the Post-Soviet Sphere.
—Winner, The Alec Nove Prize, 2014, in Russian, Soviet, and Post-Soviet Studies, British Association for Slavonic and East European Studies.
Philip N. Howard and Muzammil M. Hussain (2013) Democracy’s Fourth Wave? Digital Media and the Arab Spring.
Karen Mossberger, Caroline J. Tolbert, and William W. Franko (2012) Digital Cities: The Internet and the Geography of Opportunity.
Daniel Kreiss (2012) Taking Our Country Back: Political Consultants and the Crafting of Networked Politics from Howard Dean to Barack Obama.
David Karpf (2012) The MoveOn Effect: The Unexpected Transformation of American Political Advocacy.
—Winner, Best Book Award, 2013, American Political Science Association Information Technology and Politics Section.
David Tewskbury and Jason Rittenberg (2012) News on the Internet: Information and Citizenship in the 21st Century.
Philip N. Howard (2010) The Digital Origins of Dictatorship and Democracy: Information Technology and Political Islam.
—Winner, Best Book Award, 2011, American Political Science Association Information Technology and Politics Section.
Nils B. Weidmann and Espen Geelmuyden Rød The Internet and Political Protest in Autocracies.
Rasmus Kleis Nielsen and Sarah Anne Ganter Platforms and Publishers: A Comparative Analysis of Relations Between Digital Intermediaries and News Media Organizations.
Meredith Clark To Tweet Our Own Cause: Black Twitter and Digital Counternarratives
Johanna Dunaway and Kathleen Searles News and Information Loss in the Mobile Era.
William H. Dutton The Fifth Estate: How Networked Individuals Have Shifted Power in Politics and Society.
Geoffrey Baym Centrifugal Politics: Media and Representation in the Age of Trump
Chris Peters and Stuart Allan, The Visual Citizen: Journalism and the Politics of Digital Imagery.
JP Singh Development 2.0: How Technologies Can Promote Inclusivity in the Developing World.
Cristian Vaccari and Augusto Valeriani Outside the Bubble: Social Media and Political Participation in Western Democracies.
(List updated January 29, 2019).