[18] Barnidge, M., Gunther, A. C., Kim, J., Hong, Y., Perryman, M., Tay, S. K., & Knisely, S. (Forthcoming). Politically motivated selective exposure and perceived media bias. Communication Research. Advance online publication 2017. [PDF]

[17] Diehl, T., Barnidge, M., & Gil de Zúñiga, H. (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]

[16] Barnidge, M., Diehl, T., & Rojas, H. (2019). Second screening for news and digital divides. Social Science Computer Review, 37(1), 55-72. [PDF]

[15] Gil de Zúñiga, H., Barnidge, M., & Diehl, T. (Forthcoming). Political persuasion on social media: A moderated moderation model of political disagreement and civil reasoning. The Information Society, 34(5), 302-315. [PDF]

[14] Barnidge, M. (Forthcoming). Social affect and political disagreement on social media. Social Media + Society, 4(3), 1-12. [PDF]

[13] Barnidge, M., Huber, B., Gil de Zúñiga, H., & Liu, J. H. (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]

[12] Barnidge, M., Ardévol-Abreu, A., & Gil de Zúñiga, H. (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]

[11] Barnidge, M., Gil de Zúñiga, H., & Diehl, T. (2017). Second screening and political persuasion on social media. Journal of Broadcasting & Electronic Media 61(2), 309-331. [PDF]

[10] Barnidge, M. (2017). Exposure to political disagreement in social media versus face-to-face and anonymous online settings. Political Communication, 34(2), 302-321. [PDF]

[9] Ardévol-Abreu, A., Barnidge, M., & Gil de Zúñiga, H. (2017). Communicative antecedents of political persuasion: The roles of political discussion and citizen news creation. Mass Communication and Society, 20(2), 169-191. [PDF]

[8] Yang, J. H., Barnidge, M., & Rojas, H. (2017). The politics of “unfriending”: User filtration in response to political disagreement on social media. Computers in Human Behavior, 70, 22-29. [PDF]

[7] Gil de Zúñiga, H., Barnidge, M., & Scherman, A. (2017). Social media social capital, offline social capital and citizenship: Exploring asymmetrical social capital effects. Political Communication, 34(1), 44-68. [PDF]

Reprinted (2018) in Lilleker, D. & Koc-Michalska, K. (Eds.), Digital politics: Mobilization, engagement and participation. New York: Routledge.

[6] Rojas, H., Barnidge, M., & Abril, E. P. (2016). Egocentric publics and corrective action. Communication and the Public, 1(1), 27-38. [PDF]

[5] Barnidge, M. (2015). The role of news in promoting exposure to political disagreement on social media. Computers in Human Behavior, 52, 211-218. [PDF]

[4] Barnidge, M., Sayre, B. G., & Rojas, H. (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. J., Barnidge, M., Lee, B. G., & Tsang, S. J. (2014). Cynics and skeptics: Evaluating the credibility of mainstream and citizen journalism. Journalism & Mass Communication Quarterly, 91(3), 452-470. [PDF]

Reprinted (2017) in Lee, T. T. (Ed.), Virtual issue: Trust and credibility in news media. Journalism & Mass Communication Quarterly.

[2] Barnidge, M. & Rojas, H. (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. [PDF]

Reprinted (2017) in Gunther, A. C. (Ed.), Virtual issue: Third person effects and presumed influence on public opinion. International Journal of Public Opinion Research.

[1] Barnidge, M., Macafee, T., Alvarez, G., & Rojas, H. (2014). Citizenship in Colombia: How orientations toward citizenship differentiate among political and civic behaviors. International Journal of Communication, 8, 1831-1850. [PDF]