[35] Barnidge, Matthew, Trevor Diehl, Lindsey Sherrill and Jiehua Zhang. Forthcoming. “Attention Centrality and Audience Fragmentation: An Approach for Bridging the Gap Between Selective Exposure and Audience Overlap.” Journal of Communication.

[34] Barnidge, Matthew. Advance online. “Incidental Exposure and News Engagement: Testing Temporal Order and the Role of Interest.” Digital Journalism. [PDF]

[33] Borah, Porismita*, Matthew Barnidge* and Hernando Rojas. Advance online. “The Contexts of Political Participation: The Communication Mediation Model Under Varying Structural Conditions of the Public Sphere.” International Journal of Press/Politics. *First two authors share equal authorship. [PDF]

[32] Barnidge, Matthew, Lindsey Sherrill, Bumsoo Kim, Eric Cooks, Danielle Deavours, Michael Viehouser, Ryan Broussard and Jiehua Zhang. Advance online. “Virtual Reality News Use: Antecedents and Effects on Learning About Climate Change.” Mass Communication and Society. [PDF]

[31] Golan, Guy, Frank Waddell and Matthew Barnidge. Advance online. “Competing Identity Cues in the Hostile Media Phenomenon: Source, Nationalism, and Perceived Bias in News Coverage of Foreign Affairs.” Mass Communication and Society. [PDF]

[30] Kim, Bumsoo, Ryan Broussard and Matthew Barnidge. Advance online. “Testing Political Knowledge as a Mediator of the Relationship Between News Use and Affective Polarization.” The Social Science Journal.  [PDF]

[29] Diehl., Trevor, Ramona Vonbun-Feldbauer and Matthew Barnidge. Advance online. “Tabloid News, Anti-Immigration Attitudes, and Support for Right-Wing Populist Parties.” Communication and the Public. [PDF]

[28] Velasquez, Alcides, Matthew Barnidge and Hernando Rojas. 2021. “Group Consciousness and Corrective Action: The Mediating Role of Pro-Attitudinal Selective Exposure and Perceived Media Bias.” Journalism & Mass Communication Quarterly 19(5): 105-125. [PDF]

[27] Broussard, Ryan, Will Heath and Matthew Barnidge. 2021. “Incidental Exposure to Political Content in Sports Media: Antecedents and Effects on Political Discussion and Participation.” The Communication Review 24(1): 1-21. [PDF]

[26] Barnidge, Matthew, Albert C. Gunther, Jinha Kim, Yangsun Hong, Mallory Perryman, Swee Kiat Tay and Sandra Knisely. 2020. “Politically Motivated Selective Exposure and Perceived Media Bias.” Communication Research 47(1): 82-103. [PDF]

[25] Barnidge, Matthew. 2020. “Testing the Inadvertency Hypothesis: Incidental News Exposure and Political Disagreement Across Media Platforms.” Journalism 21(8): 1099-1118. [PDF]

[24] Kim, Bumsoo, Matthew Barnidge and Yonghwan Kim. 2020. “The Communicative Processes of Attempted Political Persuasion in Social Media Environments: The Mediating Roles of Cognitive Elaboration and Political Orientations.” Information Technology & People 33(2): 813-828. [PDF]

[23] Barnidge, Matthew, Will Heath, Jiehua Zhang and Ryan Broussard. 2020. “Business as Usual? A Social Capital Approach to Understanding Interactions with Journalists on Twitter.” Journalism Studies 21(3): 406-424. [PDF]

[22] Barnidge, Matthew, Hernando Rojas, Paul A. Beck and Rüdiger Schmitt-Beck. 2020. “Perceived Media Bias and Political Action: A 17-Country Comparison.” International Journal of Public Opinion Research 32(4): 732-749. [PDF]

[21] Hoewe, Jennifer, Cynthia Peacock, Bumsoo Kim and Matthew Barnidge. 2020. “The Relationship Between Fox News Use and Americans’ Policy Preferences Regarding Refugees and Immigrants.” International Journal of Communication 14: 2036-2056. [PDF]

[20] Barnidge, Matthew, Bumsoo Kim, Lindsey Sherrill, Zîga Luknar and Jiehua Zhang. 2019. “Perception and Avoidance of Hate Speech Across Various Communication Settings.” Telematics & Informatics 44. Article 101263. [PDF]

[19] Barnidge, Matthew, Trevor Diehl and Hernando Rojas. 2019. “Second Screening for News and Digital Divides.” Social Science Computer Review 37(1): 55-72. [PDF]

[18] Diehl, Trevor, Matthew Barnidge and Homero Gil de Zúñiga. 2019. “Multi-Platform News Use and Political Participation Across Age Groups: Toward a Valid Metric of Platform Preference and Its Effects.” Journalism & Mass Communication Quarterly 96(2): 428-451. [PDF]

[17] Huber, Brigitte, Matthew Barnidge, Homero Gil de Zúñiga and James H. Liu. 2019. “Fostering Public Trust in Science: The Role of Social Media.” Public Understanding of Science 28(7): 759-777. [PDF]

[16] Kim, Bumsoo and Matthew Barnidge. 2019. “Political Disagreement and Uncertainty: Examining the Interplay of Political Talk and News Use in Online and Offline Environments.” The Journal of Social Media in Society 8(2): 123-142 [PDF]

[15] Barnidge, Matthew, Alberto Ardévol-Abreu and Homero Gil de Zúñiga. 2018. “Content-Expressive Behavior and Ideological Extremity: An Examination of the Roles of Emotional Intelligence and Information Network Heterogeneity.” New Media & Society 20(2): 815-834. [PDF]

[14] Barnidge, Matthew, Brigitte Huber, Homero Gil de Zúñiga and James H. Liu. 2018. ‘Social Media as a Sphere for ‘risky’ Political Expression: A 20-Country Multi-Level Comparative Analysis.” International Journal of Press/Politics 23(2): 161-182. [PDF]

[13] Gil de Zúñiga, Homero, Matthew Barnidge and Trevor Diehl. 2018. “Political Persuasion on Social Media: A Moderated Moderation Model of Political Disagreement and Civil Reasoning.” The Information Society 34(5): 302-315. [PDF]

[12] Barnidge, Matthew. 2018. “Social Affect and Political Disagreement on Social Media.” Social Media + Society 4(3): 1-12. [PDF]

[11] Barnidge, Matthew. 2017. “Exposure to Political Disagreement in Social Media Versus Face-to-Face and Anonymous Online Settings.” Political Communication 34(2): 302-321. [PDF]

[10] Gil de Zúñiga, Homero, Matthew Barnidge and Andrés Scherman. 2017. “Social Media Social Capital, Offline Social Capital and Citizenship: Exploring Asymmetrical Social Capital Effects.” Political Communication 34(1): 44-68. Republished in Koc-Michalska, Karolina and Darren G. Lilleker (Eds.). 2018. Digital Politics: Mobilization, Engagement and Participation. Routledge. [PDF]

[9] Yang, JungHwan, Matthew Barnidge and Hernando Rojas. 2017. “The Politics of ‘Unfriending’: User Filtration in Response to Political Disagreement on Social Media.” Computers in Human Behavior 70: 22-29. [PDF]

[8] Ardévol-Abreu, Alberto, Matthew Barnidge and Homero Gil de Zúñiga. 2017. “Communicative Antecedents of Political Persuasion: The Roles of Political Discussion and Citizen News Creation.” Mass Communication and Society 20(2): 169-191. [PDF]

[7] Barnidge, Matthew, Homero Gil de Zúñiga and Trevor Diehl. 2017. “Second Screening and Political Persuasion on Social Media.” Journal of Broadcasting & Electronic Media 61(2): 309-331. [PDF]

[6] Rojas, Hernando, Matthew Barnidge and Eulalia P. Abril. 2016. “Egocentric Publics and Corrective Action.” Communication and the Public 1(1): 27-38. [PDF]

[5] Barnidge, Matthew. 2015. “The Role of News in Promoting Exposure to Political Disagreement on Social Media.” Computers in Human Behavior 52: 211-218.  [PDF]

[4] Barnidge, Matthew, Benjamin G. Sayre and Hernando Rojas. 2015. “Perceptions of the Media and the Public and Their Effects on Political Participation in Colombia.” Mass Communication and Society 18(3): 259-280. [PDF]

[3] Carr, D. Jasun, Matthew Barnidge, ByungGu Lee and Stephanie Jean Tsang. 2014. “Cynics and Skeptics: Evaluating the Credibility of Mainstream and Citizen Journalism.” Journalism & Mass Communication Quarterly 91(3): 452-470. Republished in Lee, Tien-Tsung (Ed.). 2017. “Virtual Issue: Trust and Credibility in News Media.” Journalism & Mass Communication Quarterly. [PDF]

[2] Barnidge, Matthew and Hernando Rojas. 2014. “Hostile Media Perceptions, Presumed Media Influence, and Political Talk: Expanding the Corrective Action Hypothesis.” International Journal of Public Opinion Research 26(2): 135-156. Republished in Gunther, Albert C. (Ed.). 2017. “Virtual Issue: Third-Person Effects and Presumed Influence on Public Opinion.” International Journal of Public Opinion Research.  [PDF]

[1] Barnidge, Matthew, Timothy Macafee, German Alvarez and Hernando Rojas. 2014. “Citizenship in Colombia: How Orientations Toward Citizenship Differentiate Among Political and Civic Behaviors.” International Journal of Communication 8: 1831-1850. [PDF]