Metadatos. Revista Latina de Comunicacion Social, 70, 2015.
Revista Latina

Metadata - 2016

<journal>
<journal_metadata language="en">
<title>RLCS, Revista Latina de Comunicacion Social</title>
<meta http-equiv="Content-Type" Content="text/html; charset=iso-8859-1"/>
</journal_metadata>
<journal issue>
<publication_date media_type="electronic">
</journal_issue>
</journal>
<meta http-equiv="Content-Type" Content="text/html; charset=iso-8859-1"/>
<meta name="DC.title" content="Political-partisan uses on public administrations’ Twitter accounts"/>
<meta name="DC.creator.personalName" content="P Vázquez Sande"/>
<meta name="DC.contributor.editor" content="JM de-Pablos-Coello"/>
<meta name="DC.contributor.address" content="jpablos@ull.es"/>
<meta name="DC.Date.availableated"lang="en" scheme="iso8601" content="2016"/>
<meta name="resource-type" content="scientific paper"/>
<meta name="distribution" content="Global"/>
<meta name="robots" content="all"/>
<meta name="rating" content="General"/>
<meta name="digital objet identifier, DOI" content="10.4185/RLCS-2016-1106en"/>
<meta name="DC.Description" lang="en" content="Revista Latina de Comunicacion Social, RLCS, is a scientific journal edited at the University of La Laguna, ULL (Tenerife, Canary Islands) in the Laboratory of Information Technologies and New Analysis of Communication, LATINA according to its initials in Spanish, founded in 1987 by Dr. José Manuel de-Pablos-Coello, under the protection of special doctorate programmes for Latin American professors. The journal publishes under the main summary almost exclusively research papers written following the formula IMR&DC+B: introduction, methodology, results and discussion plus conclusion, with a updated bibliography: at least 70% of the bibliographic entries must be from the past 10 years and half of them from scientific journals in Spanish and English languages. Reviewers make a double blind peer examination. This is a collective and inter-university project, including many professors and researchers from almost all Spanish and Portuguese speaking countries. The journal is the following databases: SCOPUS, EBSCO (USA), DOAJ (Lund University, Sweden), Redalyc (Mexico), Dialnet (Spain); and is indexed by the CINDOC-CSIC in DICE, ISOC, RESH, Office of Latin American Education, OEI according to its initials in Spanish; Dulcinea... and at 2011, in Scopus. In Spain the journal is a reference in the Directory of Index of Spanish Periodicals of Social and Communication Sciences, IN-RECS, of the University of Granada, UGR. RLCS occupies the first position in the cumulative index for the periods 2003-2007; 2004-2008, 2005-2009 and the years 2008. 2009 and 2010. For the fourth consecutive year, in 2011 RLCS was positioned in the top quartile of the Impact Factor Index of the Spanish Journals of Communication (In RECS). Included in the top 100 of journals in Google Scholar's Spanish language, years 2014, 2013 and 2012. In 2015, in the position 25 of the scientific journalss in Spanish Languages more mentioned, according to Google Scholar Metrics, GSM, and for the second consecutive year (2013, 2014) in the first cuartil (Q1) of the journals of Social Communication, of agreement to the international ranking based on GSM that realizes the University of Granada."/>
<meta name="DC.Description.tableOfContents" lang="en"/>
<meta name="DC.description.abstract" content="ABSTRACT: Introduction: Institutional communication and political communication should have separate vehicles for dissemination. However, by adopting the normalization hypothesis, the tendency to a partisan misuse is also reflected in social networks. Methods: This study analyses the Twitter publications of 40 Spanish institutional accounts equitably distributed between four territorial levels (state, regional, provincial and local). This is a qualitative research, essentially based on a content analysis method. Results and conclusions: The results ratify the hypothesis that these institutional accounts are being used for propaganda and partisan purposes. Ten trends prove there is a great concern for politicians’ visibility as party agents. Therefore, in this new channel the confusion between these two areas is reinforced. This has already been detected by previous research that examined communication in an institution’s online press rooms (García Orosa & Vázquez Sande, 2012)."/>
<meta name="DC.Description.tableOfContents" lang="en"/>
<meta name="DC.keywords" content="Keywords:Political communication; institutional communication; Twitter, social networks."/>
<meta name="DC.identifier" LANG="en" SCHEME="URI"/>
<meta name="DC.publisher.corporateName" content="Universidad de La Laguna (Tenerife, Islas Canarias). LAboratorio de Tecnologías de la Informacion y Nuevos Análisis de Comunicacion, LATINA"/>
<meta name="DC.date.issued" content="2016"/>
<meta name="DC.type" content="text/html"/>
<meta name="DC.identifier content="http://www.revistalatinacs.org/071/paper/1106/26en.html"/>
<meta name="DC.type" content="text/pdf"/>
<meta name="DC.identifier" content="http://www.revistalatinacs.org/071/paper/1106/RLCS-paper1106en.pdf"/>
<meta name="DC.type" content="text/html;charset=iso-8859-1"/>
<meta name="DC.relation.isPartOf" content="1138-5820" scheme="ISSN"/>
<meta name="DC.rights"content="Universidad de La Laguna (Tenerife, Islas Canarias). LAboratorio de Tecnologías de la Informacion y Nuevos Análisis de Comunicacion, LATINA"/>
<meta name="DC.TERMS.bibliographicCitation" content="P Vázquez Sande (2016): “Political-partisan uses on public administrations’ Twitter accounts”. Revista Latina de Comunicación Social, 71, pp. 484 to 507.
http://www.revistalatinacs.org/071/paper/1106/26en.html
DOI: 10.4185/RLCS-2016-1106en"/>