Media, Conflict and Peacebuilding in Africa: Conceptual and Empirical Considerations


I: Different conceptual and methodological considerationsRethinking peace journalism in light of ubuntuResearching Africa peace journalism through borderlands: a theoretical and methodological explorationThe limits of peace journalism in restricted societies: reporting the Gukurahundi genocide in ZimbabweThe prospects and challenges of mediating peacebuilding in Africa: towards a human rights journalism approachThe role of folk media in peacebuilding: folk storytelling tradition as a site for peaceful negotiation for gender harmony in African familiesII: The good and bad of traditional media in conflict and peacebuildingA critical reflection on the role of the media in conflict in AfricaAssessing the impact of terrorism and counter-terrorism laws on freedom of the media in KenyaCatalysts of conflict or messengers of peace? Promoting interfaith dialogue between christians and muslims in Kenya through the mediaMedia diplomacy and the Kenya-Somalia maritime territorial dispute“In their own words”: journalistic mediation of electoral conflict in polarized ZimbabweThe role of the media in conflict and peacebuilding in Sierra LeoneWar reporting in Africa: the case of Sudan’s war in the Nuba MountainsPeace-makers or Peace-wreckers? Discursive construction of domestic conflict and peacebuilding in the Zimbabwean diaspora mediaIII: Digital media, conflict and peacebuildingPrecarity, technology, identity: the sociology of conflict reporting in South Sudan“Walking through history” together: gukurahundi, memory and the role of digital media in shaping “post-conflict” Zimbabwe“We have degrees in violence”: a multimodal critical discourse analysis of online constructions of electoral violence in post-2000 ZimbabweOf beaches, monkeys and good old days: how social media race-talk is dismantling the ‘rainbow nation’