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Disagreement or Badmouthing? The Role of Expressive Discourse in Politics

In Elizabeth Edenberg & Michael Hannon (eds.), Political Epistemology. Oxford: Oxford University Press (2021)

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  1. Affective Polarisation and Emotional Distortions on Social Media.Alessandra Tanesini - 2022 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 92:87-109.
    In this paper I argue that social networking sites are emotion technologies that promote a highly charged emotional environment where intrinsic emotion regulation is significantly weakened, and people's emotions are more strongly modulated by other people and by the technology itself. I show that these features of social media promote a simplistic emotional outlook which is an obstacle to the development and maintenance of virtue. In addition, I focus on the mechanisms that promote group-based anger and thus give rise to (...)
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  • Online and Offline Battles : Usage of Different Political Conflict Frames.Emma Goot, Sanne Kruikemeier, Jeroen Ridder & Rens Vliegenthart - forthcoming - International Journal of Press/Politics.
    Conflict framing is key in political communication. Politicians use conflict framing in their online messages and journalists in their political coverage. Conflicts can take a variety of forms and can provoke different reactions. However, the literature still lacks a systematic and theoretically-grounded conceptual framework that accounts for the multi-dimensionality of political conflict frames. Based on literature from political epistemology, political communication, and related fields such as psychology, we present four conceptual dimensions of political conflicts: the style ; the subject ; (...)
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  • The Problem with Disagreement on Social Media: Moral Not Epistemic.Elizabeth Edenberg - forthcoming - In Elizabeth Edenberg & Michael Hannon (eds.), Political Epistemology. Oxford, UK:
    Intractable political disagreements threaten to fracture the common ground upon which we can build a political community. The deepening divisions in society are partly fueled by the ways social media has shaped political engagement. Social media allows us to sort ourselves into increasingly likeminded groups, consume information from different sources, and end up in polarized and insular echo chambers. To solve this, many argue for various ways of cultivating more responsible epistemic agency. This chapter argues that this epistemic lens does (...)
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