Communication and Critical-Cultural Studies

(The TQCC of Communication and Critical-Cultural Studies is 2. The table below lists those papers that are above that threshold based on CrossRef citation counts [max. 250 papers]. The publications cover those that have been published in the past four years, i.e., from 2020-07-01 to 2024-07-01.)
An anticolonial future: reassembling the way we do rhetoric23
Racial technological bias and the white, feminine voice of AI VAs12
Decolonizing queer modernities: the case for queer (post)colonial studies in critical/cultural communication9
“Harvey Weinstein, monster”: antiblackness and the myth of the monstrous rapist8
Trans (gender) trouble7
Making settler colonialism concrete: agentive materialism and habitational violence in Palestine7
Refusing a compulsory want for revenge, or, teaching against retributive justice with liberatory pedagogy6
Rhetoricity of borders: whiteness in Latinidad and beyond6
Digital seriality and narrative branching: the podcast Serial, Season One6
Advocacy and civic engagement in protest discourse on Twitter: an examination of Ghana’s #OccupyFlagstaffHouse and #RedFriday campaigns5
Why does communication need transnational queer studies?5
There are no awards for surviving racism, sexism, and ageism in the academy: contemplations of a senior faculty member5
Making an urban human? The digital order and its curious human-centrism4
Speculative fiction, criticality, and futurity: an introduction4
Football after fragmentation: brain banking, chronic traumatic encephalopathy, and racial biosociality in the NFL3
“From Palestine to Mexico, all the walls have got to go”: rhetorical bordering as transnational settler colonial project3
“Nation against the system”: nationalist rap as the voice of marginalized classes and losers from the neoliberal transformation in Poland3
Disappeared in plain sight: ICE air deportation infrastructure and cycles of migrant (im)mobility3
“They just need to empower themselves:” reproducing queer (neo) liberalism in LGBTS Empowerment discourses of representatives of LGBTS Human Rights NGOs in Ghana3
What is “Queer Asia?”: a struggling pathway to globalizing Queer Studies in Communication3
Muslim resiliency in the face of counter-terror and violent extremism3
Navigating the neoliberal capitalist appropriation of feminist discourses against compulsory romance3
The embodied maternal rhetorics of Serena Williams3
Get Gritty with it: memetic icons and the visual ethos of antifascism3
Forum introduction: communication and the politics of survival3
Charting the future of queer studies in communication and critical/cultural studies: new directions and pathways3
Violent spectating: Hindutva music and audio-visualizations of hate and terror in Digital India3
Introduction: interrogating the memory landscape of higher education3
“Not in My Back Yard”: Democratic rhetorics in spatial gatekeeping3
A sour taste of sick chronicity: pandemic time and the violence of “returning to normal”3
Place is everything: remembering responsibilities between and beyond land acknowledgments3
Seeding subversion and the Christian reformed church’s study report on “homosexuality”2
A song for Rob DeChaine: articulations of music and film in cinematic border representations2
The visible city2
Looking for truths in the stories we tell in queer communication studies2
“Remaking the world memetically”: interrogating white nationalist subject formation through the circulation of the “Wagecuck” meme2
Rhetoric, violence, and the subject of civility2
Proving authentic femininity: transnormative health narratives in television2
Cultural chronicles of COVID-19, part 2: politics and praxis2
Unmasking the ageism of whiteness during COVID-192
Reading Moonlight, reading the other2
Economies of misery: success and surplus in the research university2
Memory as everyday critical praxis2
Transnational and decolonizing queer digital/quick media and cyberculture studies2 and the rhetoric of connectivity2
Free to move, free to stay, free to return: border rhetorics and a commitment to telos2
News framing of adolescents’ use of Facebook in Taiwanese newspapers2