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Designing a European project on child internet safety: reflections on comparative research in practice.

Authors
Publisher
Nordicom, University of Gothenberg
Publication Date
Keywords
  • Hq The Family. Marriage. Woman
  • T Technology (General)
Disciplines
  • Communication
  • Social Sciences

Abstract

Livingstone, Sonia and Hasebrink, Uwe Designing a European project on child internet safety: reflections on comparative research in practice. Book section Original citation: Livingstone, Sonia and Hasebrink, Uwe (2010) Designing a European project on child internet safety: reflections on comparative research in practice. Weibull, L (ed.) Nordicom, University of Gothenberg, Gothenburg, Sweden. © 2010 The Authors This version available at: http://eprints.lse.ac.uk/48954/ Available in LSE Research Online: April 2013 [Any publisher copyright statement goes here] LSE has developed LSE Research Online so that users may access research output of the School. Copyright © and Moral Rights for the papers on this site are retained by the individual authors and/or other copyright owners. Users may download and/or print one copy of any article(s) in LSE Research Online to facilitate their private study or for non-commercial research. You may not engage in further distribution of the material or use it for any profit-making activities or any commercial gain. You may freely distribute the URL (http://eprints.lse.ac.uk) of the LSE Research Online website. 1 Original citation: Livingstone, S., and Hasebrink, U. (2010) Designing a European project on child internet safety: reflections on comparative research in practice. In Weibull, L. et al (Eds.), Feschrift for Ulla Carlsson (135-148). Gothenburg: Nordicom. Designing a European project on children and the internet: Reflections on comparative research in theory and practice Sonia Livingstone, LSE and Uwe Hasebrink, Hans-Bredow Institut, Hamburg All media and communications research is comparative Although arguably, ‘all social science research is comparative’ (Beniger (1992: 35), comparative media research remains a minority exercise (Hallin and Mancini, 2004: 1), notwithstanding the conduct of several wel

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