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  1. Dr Glenda Cooper
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Contact Information

Contact

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College Building

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Postal Address

City, University of London
Northampton Square
London
EC1V 0HB
United Kingdom

About

Background

Dr Glenda Cooper has been a journalist at national level for more than two decades, working as a staffer at the Independent, Daily Mail, Sunday Times, Daily Telegraph and Evening Standard. She was a health reporter for the BBC News Channel and a correspondent for BBC Radio 4's World at One and PM programmes. A former columnist for the Sunday Telegraph, she still freelances.

During her journalist career she reported on such stories as the death of Diana, Princess of Wales and spent a month in New York in the immediate aftermath of the 9/11 attacks reporting for the Washington Post.

She was the 2001 Laurence Stern Fellow at the Post and also the 2006-7 Guardian Research Fellow at Nuffield College, Oxford.

In 2016 she defended her PhD thesis 'From our own correspondents? How user-generated content has altered the power dynamics in reporting humanitarian disasters

Qualifications

2016: PhD in Journalism (City University) 'From our own correspondents? How user-generated content has altered the power dynamics in reporting humanitarian disasters
2006: MA in Creative Writing (City University)
1990-1993 BA (Hons) English Language and Literature , MA
BA in English, St Hilda's College Oxford

Publications

Book (1)

  1. Cottle, S. and Cooper, G. (2014). Humanitarianism, Communications and Change. Peter Lang Gmbh, Internationaler Verlag Der Wissenschaften. ISBN 978-1-4331-2526-3.

Chapter (8)

  1. Cooper, G. (2016). Women War Correspondents in 2013. In Ardener, S., Armitage-Woodward, F. and Sciama, L. (Eds.), War and Women Across Continents Autobiographical and Biographical Experiences (pp. 147–159). Oxford: Berghahn Books. ISBN 978-1-78533-013-1.
  2. Cooper, G. (2015). Unlocking the Gate? How NGOs Mediate the Voices of the Marginalised in a Social Media Context. Media, Margins and Civic Agency (pp. 29–42). ISBN 978-1-137-51264-2.
  3. Cooper, G. and Cottle, S. (2015). Humanitarianism Communications and Change: Final Reflections. In Cooper, G. and Cottle, S. (Eds.), Humanitarianism Communications and Change (pp. 251–264). New York: Peter Lang.
  4. Cooper, G. (2015). "Give us your ****ing money" A Critical Appraisal of TV and the Cash Nexus. In Cooper, G. and Cottle, S. (Eds.), Humanitarianism, Communications and Change (pp. 251–265). New York: Peter Lang.
  5. Cooper, G. (2015). NGOs media and public understanding: 25 Years on an interview with PAddy Coulter former head of media at Oxfam. In Cooper, G. and Cottle, S. (Eds.), Humanitarianism Communications and Change (pp. 79–91). New York: Peter Lang.
  6. Franks, S. (2015). From Pictures to Policy. How Does Humanitarian Reporting have an influence? In Cottle, S. and Cooper, G. (Eds.), Humanitarianism Communications and Change (pp. 153–166). Peter Lang. ISBN 978-1-4331-2526-3.
  7. Cooper, G. (2015). Unlocking the gate? How NGOs mediate the voices of the marginalised in a social media context. Media, Margins and Civic Agency (pp. 29–42). ISBN 978-1-137-51264-2.
  8. Cooper, (2011). Why were Women Correspondents the Face of Coverage of the Libyan Revolution. In Mair, J. and Keeble, R.L. (Eds.), Mirage in the Desert? Reporting the 'Arab Spring' (pp. 236–244). Abramis. ISBN 978-1-84549-514-5.

Conference Proceedings (3)

  1. Cooper, G. (2015). “I felt a responsibility to tweet actual news”: How ‘accidental’ journalists see opportunity and risk in the use of their material by mainstream media. Future of Journalism 2015 9-11 September, JOMEC, Cardiff University, Cardiff.
  2. Cooper, G. (2014). Hurricanes and hashtags: How the media and NGOs treat citizens’ voices online in humanitarian emergencies. COSMIC Citizen Involvement Workshop 4 September, Koç University Research Center for Anatolian Civilizations, Istanbul.
  3. Cooper, G. (2013). Heading for a disaster? Ethical and legal questions raised when mainstream media use user-generated content to report humanitarian crises. IAMCR 25-29 June, Dublin.

Journal Article (1)

  1. Cooper, G. (2015). Hurricanes and hashtags: How the media and NGOs treat citizens’ voices online in humanitarian emergencies. Interactions: Studies in Communication & Culture, 6(2), pp. 233–244. doi:10.1386/iscc.6.2.233_1.

Report (1)

  1. Cooper, , Cooper, G., Cottle, S., Doucet, L., Duncan, S., Gormley, B., Joye, S., Klein, A., Newton, J., Scarff, L., Thorsen, E., Wardle, C., Watkins, R. and Wynne-Jones, R. (2014). The Future of Humanitarian Reporting..

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City, University of London

Northampton Square

London EC1V 0HB

United Kingdom

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City, University of London is an independent member institution of the University of London. Established by Royal Charter in 1836, the University of London consists of 18 independent member institutions with outstanding global reputations and several prestigious central academic bodies and activities.