Komunikasi Politik Daring: Studi Perbincangan Politik Di Twitter Pada Masa Kampanye Pemilihan Presiden Indonesia 2019

Yohanes Thianika Budiarsa, MGMC, Wahyu Nova Riski,



Abstract

Studi ini bertujuan untuk mempelajari bagaimana polarisasi politik terjadi secara daring. Pengumpulan dan analisis data Twitter dalam studi ini dilakukan melalui social network analysis berbasis komputer. Dua kata kunci yang dipilih untuk pengumpulan data adalah #2019GantiPresiden dan #2019TetapJokowi. Hasil analisis data menemukan adanya polarisasi politik secara daring berdasarkan topik dan figur politik yang terlibat. Studi ini menyimpulkan bahwa perbincangan politik secara daring yang melibatkan kata kunci #2019GantiPresiden secara konsisten menunjukkan polarisasi politik. Di sisi lain, perbincangan dengan kata kunci #2019TetapJokowi secara konsisten terfragmentasi.


Save to Mendeley



Keywords

komunikasi politik, pilpres, kampanye, Twitter, Indonesia

Full Text:

PDF

References

Al Zamal, F., Liu, W., & Ruths, D. (2012). Homophily and Latent Attribute Inference: Inferring Latent Attributes of Twitter Users from Neighbors. ICWSM, 270(2012).

Arceneaux, K., Martin, J., & Chad, M. (2012). Polarized Political Communication, Oppositional Media Hostility, and Selective Exposure. The Journal of Politics, 74(1), 174. JSTOR Journals.

Beaufort, M. (2018). Digital media, political polarization and challenges to democracy. 7, 915. British Library Document Supply Centre Inside Serials & Conference Proceedings.

Bennet, W. L. (2003). Lifestyle Politics and Citizen-Consumers: Identity, Communication and Political Action in Late Modern Society. In J. Corner & D. Pels (Eds.), Media and the restyling of politics: Consumerism, celebrity and cynicism. (UniM INTERNET resource; pp. 137–150). SAGE.

Boutyline, A., & Willer, R. (2017). The Social Structure of Political Echo Chambers: Variation in Ideological Homophily in Online Networks. Political Psychology, 38(3), 551–569. Business Source Complete.

Boynton, G. R., Daniels, K., Dawkins, M., Kopish, J., Makar, M., McDavid, W., Murphy, M., Osmundson, J., Steenblock,

T., Sudarmawan, A., Wiese, P., Zora, A., & Cook, J. (2014). The Political Domain Goes to Twitter: Hashtags, Retweets and URLs. Open Journal of Political Science, 8–15. Airiti Library eBooks & Journals.

Bruns, A., & Burgess, J. (2011). #Ausvotes: How Twitter Covered the 2010 Australian Federal Election. Communication, Politics & Culture, 44(2), 37–56. Australian Public Affairs - Full Text.

Garrett, R. K., & Resnick, P. (2011). Resisting Political Fragmentation on the Internet. Daedalus, 140(4), 108. JSTOR Journals.

Hansen, Shneideran, dan Smith (2012). Analyising Social Media Networks with NodeXL: Insight from a connected world. Morgan Kaufman.

Himelboim, I., McCreery, S., & Smith, M. (2013). Birds of a Feather Tweet Together: Integrating Network and Content Analyses to Examine Cross-Ideology Exposure on Twitter. JOURNAL OF COMPUTER-MEDIATED COMMUNICATION, 18(2), 154–174. EDSWSS.

Himelboim, I., Sweetser, K. D., Tinkham, S. F., Cameron, K., Danelo, M., & West, K. (2016). Valence-Based Homophily on Twitter: Network Analysis of Emotions and Political Talk in the 2012 Presidential Election. New Media & Society, 18(7), 1382–1400. MLA International Bibliography.

Kadry, S., & Al-Taie, M. Z. (2014). Social network analysis: An introduction with an extensive implementation to a large-scale online network using Pajek. (UniM INTERNET resource). Bentham Science Publishers.

Lee, H., & Hahn, K. S. (2018). Partisan selective following on Twitter over time: Polarization or depolarization? Asian Journal of Communication, 28(3), 227–246. Bibliography of Asian Studies.

Lilleker, D. G., Jackson, N., & Koc-Michalska, K. (2016). Social Media in the UK Election Campaigns 2008-2014. In A. Bruns, G. Enli, E. Skogerbo, A. O. Larsson, & C. Christensen (Eds.), The Routledge companion to social media and politics. (UniM INTERNET resource; pp. 325–337). Routledge.

Mutz, D. C. (2006). Hearing the other side: Deliberative versus participatory democracy. (UniM Bail 306.2 MUTZ). Cambridge University Press.

Skovsgaard, M., & van Dalen, A. (2016). Not Just a Face(book) in the Crowd Candidates’ Use of Facebook during the Danish 2011 Parliamentary Election Campaign. In A. Bruns, G. Enli, E. Skogerbo, A. O. Larsson, & C. Christensen (Eds.), The Routledge companion to social media and politics. (UniM INTERNET resource; pp. 351–363). Routledge.

Smith, M. A. (2018). NodeXL: Simple Network Analysis for Social Media. In R. Alhajj & J. Rokne (Eds.), Encyclopedia of social network analysis and mining (UniM INTERNET resource; Second edition., pp. 1617–1633). Springer.

Street, J. (2004). Celebrity Politicians: Popular Culture and Political Representation. British Journal of Politics & International Relations, 6(4), 435–452. SocINDEX with Full Text.

Sunstein, C. R. (2009). Republic.com 2.0. Princeton University Press; Books at JSTOR.

Wakita, K., & Tsurumi, T. (2007, May). Finding community structure in mega-scale social networks. In Proceedings of the 16th international conference on World Wide Web (pp. 1275-1276).

Wojcieszak, M. E., & Mutz, D. C. (2009). Online Groups and Political Discourse: Do Online Discussion Spaces Facilitate Exposure to Political Disagreement? Journal of Communication, 59(1), 40–56. Communication & Mass Media Complete.

Wright, S., Graham, T., & Jackson, D. (2016). Third Space, Social Media, and Everyday Political Talk. In A. Bruns, G. Enli, E. Skogerbo, A. O. Larsson, & C. Christensen (Eds.), The Routledge companion to social media and politics. (UniM INTERNET resource; pp. 74–88). Routledge.


DOI: https://doi.org/10.24167/jkm.v1i1.2845

Article Metrics

Abstract viewed : 76 times
PDF files downloaded : 7 times

Refbacks

  • There are currently no refbacks.




e-ISSN : 2746-8364 | View My Stats