Protesting on Social Media Sets Us Back Further Reading

Bhuiyan, Serajuil I.. “Social Media and Its Effectiveness in the Political Reform Movement in Egypt.” Middle East Media Educator, no. 1 (2011): 14-20.

The Bryant Park Project. “Do Street Protests Still Work?” NPR, March 18, 2008. http://www.npr.org/templates/story/story.php?storyId=88461838

Colding-Jørgensen, Anders. “Stork Fountain Experiment #1: Why Facebook groups are not democratic tools.” http://virkeligheden.dk/2009/stork-fountain-experiment-1-facebook-groups-are-not-democratic-tools/.

Harold A. McDougall. “Social Change Requires Civic Infrastructure.” Howard Law Journal 56 (2013): 801-983.

Kelly Garrett, R. “Protest in an Information Society: A Review of Literature on Social Movements and New ICTs.” Information, Communication & Society 9, no. 2 (2006): 202-24.

Naím, Moisés. “Why Street Protests Don’t Work.” The Atlantic. April 7, 2014. Accessed March 01, 2017. https://www.theatlantic.com/international/archive/2014/04/why-street-protests-dont-work/360264/

Madestam, Andreas, Shoag, Daniel, Veuger, Stan, and Yanagizawa-Drott, David. “Do Political Protests Matter? Evidence from the Tea Party Movement.(Report).” Quarterly Journal of Economics 128, no. 4 (2013): 1633.

McDougall, Harold A. “Social Change Requires Civic Infrastructure.” Howard Law Journal 56 (2013): 801-983.

Thomas, Emma F, and Winnifred R Louis. “When Will Collective Action Be Effective? Violent and Non-Violent Protests Differentially Influence Perceptions of Legitimacy and Efficacy Among Sympathizers.” Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin 40, no. 2 (2014): 263-76.

Thorpe, JR. “Do Political Protests Actually Change Anything?” Bustle. January 17, 2017. Accessed March 01, 2017. https://www.bustle.com/p/do-political-protests-actually-change-anything-29952.