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Antoinette Pole is an Associate Professor of Political Science & Law at Montclair State University. She studies the intersection of information technology and politics, exploring theoretical questions related to representation and political participation. Professor Pole has authored a book on blogs titled, Blogging the Political: Politics and Participation in a Networked Society (Routledge, 2010)and coauthored, New York Politics: A Tale to Two States, Second Edition (ME Sharpe, 2010). Her work appears in peer-reviewed journals such as New Media & Society, Health Education & Behavior, British Food Journal, Journal of Agriculture and Human Values, Public Choice, American Journal Public Health, and the Journal of Health Communication. Currently, Professor Pole's research focuses on the intersection of food and politics with research on craft beer, competitive foods in schools, and Community Supported Agriculture.
-new media (Facebook, YouTube, Twitter, blogs)
-competitive food in schools
-community supported agriculture
-New York state politics
- 9:30 am - 10:00 am
- 5:00 pm - 6:30 pm
- 9:30 am - 10:00 am
- 2:15 pm - 3:15 pm
- Potato Chips, Cookies, and Candy Oh My!: Public Commentary on Proposed Rules Regulating Competitive Foods
- Understanding Variations in User Reponse to Social Media Campaigns: A Study of Facebook Posts in the 2010 US Elections
- Segmenting CSA Members by Motivation: Anything but Two Peas in a Pod
- Life and Death in the Mental Health Blogosphere: An Analysis of Blog Content and Survival
- Farming Alone? What's Up with C in Community Supported Agriculture
- What Do Bloggers Do: An Average Day on an Average Political Blog
Craft Beer in New York and SanFrancisco
This project explores various components of microbreweries related to community and environmental sustainability.
Fish Consumption in the US
This project examines fish consumption by US adults in the US by demographic and health variables.
Facebook: Fake News and Unfriending during the 2016 Election
Consisting of two papers, one examines the intersection between Facebook and fake news, and a second paper explores what happens when people were unfriended due to political and social issues.