Journal Publications

Kim, S. J.* & Chen, K.* (2022) How conspiracy and debunking videos use emotions to engage publics on YouTube. New Media & Society. Online First. (doi)

Kim, S. J.* Minich, M.*, Tveleneva, A., Liu, J., Padon, A., Silver, L., & Yang, S. (2022) Textual and pictorial enhancement of cannabis warning labels: An online experiment among at-risk U.S. young adults. Drug & Alcohol Dependence. 109520. (doi)

Chen, K., Kim, S. J., Gao, Q., & Raschka, S.* (2022) (The authors contributed equally to this work). Visual framing of science conspiracy videos: Integrating machine learning with communication theories to study the use of color and brightness. Computational Communication Research. (pdf)

Suk, J., Lukito, J., Su, M., Kim, S. J., Tong, C., Sun, Z., & Sarma, P. (Forthcoming) Do I sound American? Predicting disinformation sharing of Russian IRA tweets from a linguistic perspective. Computational Communication Research. (preprint)

McLeod, D., Choung, H., Su, M., Kim, S. J., Tao, R., Liu, J., & Lee, B. G. (2022). Navigating a diverse paradigm: A conceptual framework for experimental framing effects research. Review of Communication Research, 10 (pdf).

Zhang, Y., Lukito, J., Su, M-H., Suk, J., Xia, Y., Kim, S. J., Doreshenko, L., & Wells, C. (2021). Assembling the networks and audiences of disinformation: How successful Russian IRA twitter accounts built their followings, 2015–2017. Journal of Communication, 00, 1–27. (doi)

Ahn, P. H., Van Swol, L. M., Kim, S, J., & Park, H. (2021). Enhanced motivation and decisioin making from going hybrid. Small Group Research, 1-37. (doi)

Lukito, J., Suk, J., Zhang, Y., Doreshenko, L., Kim, S. J., Su, M-H., Xia, Y., & Wells, C. (2019). The wolves in sheep’s clothing: How Russia’s Internet Research Agency tweets appeared in U.S. News as vox populi. International Journal of Press/Politics, 00(0),1-21. (doi)

Xia, Y., Lukito, J., Zhang, Y., Wells, C., Kim, S. J., & Tong, C. (2019). Disinformation, performed: Self-presentation of a Russian IRA account on Twitter. Information, Communication and Society, 22(11), 1646–1664. (doi)

Zhang, Y., Shah., D., Foley., J., Abhisheck., A., Pevehouse., J., Lukito., J., Suk., J., Kim., S. J., Sun, Z., & Garlough., C. (2019). Whose lives matter? Mass shootings and social media discourses of sympathy and policy, 2012–2014. Journal of Computer Mediated Communication, 24(4), 182–202. (doi)

Under Review

Kim, S. J., Villanueva, I., & Chen, K. Going beyond affective polarization: How emotional and identity cues are used in anti-vaccination conspiracies on TikTok in various countries (Abstract Accepted). Political Communication.

Lu, L., Kim, S. J., Tao, R., Liu, J., & McLeod, D. A number is worth a thousand words: Psychological mechanisms and the effectiveness of communicating vaccine efficacy information (Under Review). Science Communication.

Tveleneva, A., Kim, S. J., Minich, M., Liu, J., Padori, A., Silver, L., & Yang, S. Yet Again conversations matter: The importance of interpersonal discussions, educational campaigns, and advertising on cannabis-related risk perceptions, attitudes, and intentions in at-risk young adults to health communication (Under Review). Journal of Health Communication.