Mae'r cynnwys hwn ar gael yn Saesneg yn unig.
We attract overseas scholars who wish to be based with us for short periods of study.
Current and recent fellows
Salla Tuomola is a PhD student from the Tampere University, Finland. She will be in Cardiff for 6 months as an Erasmus+ trainee and visiting PhD student, working on the last article of her dissertation under supervision of Professor Karin Wahl-Jorgensen. In her work, she investigates public debate on refugee coverage, especially in anti-immigrant alternative media, focusing on right-wing populist rhetoric, emotions and polarization. In Finland, she gathered the data mainly from the ’MV-lehti’ (straight translation would be the ’WTF magazine’), which has a strong right-wing populist and anti-immigrant agenda. It is a reflective online outlet based on criticism of mainstream media. In the UK, she will gather the data for her case study on the Breitbart London website, which is a comparable version of the MV-lehti.
Dr Mathew Charles is a journalist with twenty years of experience in television, radio and print. He has worked for major news organisations, including the BBC, CNN and AFP. He is an award-winning filmmaker and has a PhD from JOMEC at Cardiff University. Currently based in Bogotá, Colombia, Mathew works as a freelance foreign correspondent for the BBC and The Telegraph. His research examines the intersection of citizenship and journalism in contexts of organised crime and conflict. He has taught on journalism and anthropology/sociology courses at Bournemouth University and Goldsmiths College, London.
Prasun Sonwalkar is a Visiting Research Fellow until 2022. He is a London-based journalist reporting the UK and Europe for Hindustan Times, one of India's largest media groups. After a career reporting key events in India and south Asia for leading publications since the early 1980s, he completed a PhD from the University of Leicester on a Commonwealth Scholarship and taught at the University of the West of England, Bristol, and Bournemouth University. He is also a Press Fellow of Wolfson College, University of Cambridge.
Didde Elnif is a PhD scholar and journalistic lecturer from Centre for Journalism at University of Southern (SDU), Denmark. Her PhD project originated from working as a social media editor, wondering why every conversation about journalism and social media ended up focusing on generating traffic or about branding, and seldom about purpose of journalism or the actual content. In her project she explores how news media can redefine it’s use of social media – especially Facebook – to substantiate its core functioning in society, focusing on supporting and assisting deliberation, and enlightenment of the public for the public good.
Dr. Saara Ratilainen is a visiting academic at the School until 9 December 2018. Saara is based at the University of Helsinki, Aleksanteri-institute where she is a Postdoctoral researcher. Currently Saara works on her research project on Russian digital media and tackles it from the perspective of technological globalization and transnational cultural flows. Her case studies include Russian web series, online fan communities and new generation of digital magazines. Saara also collaborates on Galina Miazhevich’s research project ‘A Quiet Revolution? Discursive Representations of Non-heteronormative Sexuality’. Saara’s latest publication is the special issue ‘Culture in Putin’s Russia: Institutions, Industries, Policies’ co-edited with Sanna Turoma and Elena Trubina and published in Cultural Studies (vol 32, no 5, 2018). Saara is currently finalising a special issue for Studies in Russian, Eurasian and Central European New Media on women and technology in the post-Soviet context.
Sergul Tasdemir is a visiting PhD fellow from the Communications Department of Galatasaray University in Turkey. After receiving her MA degree in European Studies from Sciences Po Paris, she worked for the news channel CNN Turk as a correspondent covering local and foreign news. Her ongoing PhD research focuses on Media Ethics and Cosmopolitanism in BBC World News. Meanwhile, she works as a freelance editor for the news site Journo.com, a media organization aiming to enhance the quality of journalism practices in Turkey.
Valgerður Jóhannsdóttir is the head of the master's programme in Journalism at the University of Iceland and a PhD student in journalism at Roskilde University in Denmark. Her ongoing PhD thesis focuses on the state of the news media in Iceland times of great change in the media environment.
Lu Pengcheng is an associate professor of School of Communication at East China Normal University. His research focuses on the history of journalism in modern China. As a visiting fellow, he is now working on a research project 'The cooperation and competition between foreign Chinese reporters and Chinese reporters', supervised by Professor Stuart Allan.
Henri Assogba is an Associate Professor of Journalism in the Department of Information and Communication at Université Laval (Quebec city – Canada). His main fields of research are the media treatment of environmental issues, environmental journalism, changes in journalistic practices, radio studies, media and democracy in French sub-Saharan Africa.
He is a regular researcher for the Centre interdisciplinaire de recherche sur l’Afrique et le Moyen-Orient and the Centre de recherche interuniversitaire sur la communication, l’information et la société. He has recently coordinated a special issue for the scientific journal Communication on the real and imagined audience of Internet professionals and co-authored the book about the impact of the digital revolution in the Quebec newspaper and printing industry.
Gulden Gursoy Ataman is a visiting PhD candidate and research assistant from the Journalism Department of Ankara University in Turkey. Her ongoing PhD work focuses on journalism and the production of human rights news in Turkey in the 1990s.
Chris Peters is Associate Professor of Media and Communication at Aalborg University’s Copenhagen campus, Denmark. His research investigates the changing experiences, visualities, and spatiotemporal aspects of information in a digital era, and the sociocultural transformations associated with this in everyday life. His research is especially focused on news audiences and the meanings people make from journalism in a digital era. In tandem, he weighs this against the shifting media landscape and how it forces information distributors – and the news industry specifically – to reconsider their expectations, approaches, and impact.
Atiya Dar is a PhD student in the Department of Communication Studies at BZU in Multan, Pakistan. She is conducting her research on “News Media Agenda on the Environment: A Transnational Comparative Analysis of Pakistan and Britain.” A major area of her research is a quantitative study of news framing. She has also published research articles in well-reputed journals in Pakistan. Her areas of interest are political communication, psychological effects of political talk shows and radio broadcasting.
Fozia Perveen is a PhD student in the Department of Communication Studies at BZU in Multan, Pakistan, and completed her Master's degree in Communication Studies from BZU Multan in 2005. She works as a public relations officer and is deputy assistant director of a media monitoring unit. She has completed a Public Affairs Qualifications Course (PAQC) from the Defence Information School, USA, and attended various public affairs workshops inland and abroad. Her PhD research topic at BZU is 'Press Military relations in Pakistan: An editorial analysis of elite Pakistani newspapers.
Dr Jaspal Kaur Sadhu Singh, a Senior Lecturer from HELP University, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, is an academic with a predilection for treating the law as a living organism, Jaspal attempts to balance her interests in both traditional and emerging areas of law in Malaysia. She specialises in Legal Systems, Law of Information and Communication Technology and Media Law, particularly free speech and expression.
Past visiting fellows
Professor Yun Long, was a visiting academic at JOMEC. Her paper (co-authorship) entitled Journalism and Education in China: The Reality and Challenges in Digital Era (Coauthored) was published by the special issue of the Journal of Applied Journalism & Media Studies (AJMS) in March 2016.
Associate Professor Jake Lynch, is the Director of the Centre for Peace and Conflict Studies at the University of Sydney, an Executive Member of the Sydney Peace Foundation and a Senior Research Fellow of the School of Communication at the University of Johannesburg.
Niko Hatakka, was a visiting PhD candidate from the Centre for Parliamentary Studies at the University of Turku, Finland. Niko worked on two journal articles on the interactions of far-right online activism, populist party-communication and political journalism.
Dr Shahzad Ali, was associated to Cardiff's School of Journalism, Media and Culture for the period of one year with regard to his Postdoctoral fellowship offered and funded by Higher Education Commission, Government of Pakistan under the supervision of Professor Stuart Allan.
Dr Juliane Lischka, visited us from the University of Zurich in Switzerland and supported research within the news media theme of the ESRC funded project 'Digital Citizenship and Surveillance Society'.
Professor Jesús Arroyave, was a visiting scholar (funded by the University’s Incoming Visiting Fellowship Scheme). Jesús, is an Associate Professor and Director, at the School of Communication, Universidad del Norte, in Barranquilla, Colombia.
Ariadna Fernandez-Planells, a visiting research fellow and PhD student from Pompeu Fabra University in Barcelona. Prior to that, she worked as a journalist in the Spanish Public Television.
Laura Basu was a Marie Curie Research Fellow at Cardiff School of Journalism, Media and Culture. She holds a PhD from Utrecht University, where she has also been a postdoctoral fellow. She has held visiting fellowships at the University of Melbourne, La Trobe University and the University of Toulouse.
Her current research is about the twists and turns in the media coverage of the 2008 global financial crisis and subsequent economic turmoil around the world.
Mads Møller Andersen is a visiting PhD fellow from the department of Media Studies and Journalism at Aarhus University in Denmark. His PhD project is a production analysis of how employees at the Danish public-service broad-caster’s youth channel DR3 (age 15-39) perceive creativity and how they manage a strategy of experimenting with original content production. He has published in several Danish scientific journals on television productions and he is currently organising a PhD course on creativity across disciplines at Aarhus University in April 2018.
Dr Victoria Anderson, is currently working on a project exploring folkloric imprints on contemporary life, as well as the ways that technologies themselves impact on culture, mobilising what may be read as a contemporary folklore.
Nadine Sutmöller is a visiting PhD student and research assistant at Europa-Universität Flensburg (Germany). Her ongoing PhD thesis focuses on Big Data in the context of justice. At Cardiff University she was working with the researchers of the Data Justice Lab.