The Leibniz Institute for Media Research | Hans Bredow Institute (HBI) examines media change and the related structural shifts in public communication.
Information on the organisation of the Institute, its financing, the bodies, the academic advisory board and its eponym Hans Bredow.
All employees: board of directors, academic and non-academic staff, guest researchers
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We are looking for new colleagues!
Prof. Dr. Matthias C. Kettemann, LL.M. (Harvard)
Julius Reimer, M. A.
Dr. Felix Victor Münch
Dr. Sascha Hölig
The academic profile of the Leibniz Institute for Media Research | Hans-Bredow-Institut (HBI) is characterised by its research programmes.
The Institute focuses on transferring its work to various target groups and various formats in the broadest way possible.
The Leibniz Institute for Media Research | Hans-Bredow-Institut (HBI) is engaged in numerous international and national research networks in research and practice.
An overview of all research projects that are carried out during the current research year.
“Medien & Kommunikationswissenschaft“ offers a forum for the discussion of media and communication-related issues and for analyses of media development from different perspectives and for all media.
Series "Working Papers of the Hans-Bredow-Institut”
The annual and activity reports document the Institute's work in the areas of research, transfer and service on a yearly basis.
Other series and publications of the Institute
Freshly Served for Lunch: Media Research
We talk about topics of scientific and social relevance
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Overview of all available jornals
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Di. 11-19 Uhr
Mi. 10-17 Uhr
Do. 10-17 Uhr
Olga Lévay, Cindy Hesse und Christoph Graebel
Telefon: (+49 40) 45 02 17 22
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Most people do not learn about political events directly but have them communicated by the information formats of television. In this process, an image of politics arises which is shaped by this medium’s specific strategies for staging it.
Merchandising strategies in children's television
A study on behalf of the State Media Authority North Rhine-Westphalia on the quality of television as perceived by its viewers
Does television influence how historical events are remembered? In her PhD-project, Juliane Finger has developed an approach to conceive long-term media effects using the example of the Holocaust presented on German TV.
Wagner, H.-U. (2017): German Television. Historical and Theoretical Perspectives. Review in: Jahrbuch für Kommunikationsgeschichte, 19, S. 208-209.
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