SEARCH

SEARCH BY CITATION

References

  • Boase, J., & Kobayashi, T. (2008). Kei-Tying teens: Using mobile phone e-mail to bond, bridge, and break with social ties—a study of Japanese adolescents. International Journal of Human-Computer Studies, 66, 930943.
  • Boase, J., & Ling, R. (2013). Measuring mobile phone use: Self-report versus log data. Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication, 18, 508519.
  • Brehm, J. and Rahn, W. (1997). Individual-level evidence for the causes and consequences of social capital. American Journal of Political Science, 3. 9991023.
  • Campbell, S. W., & Kwak, N. (2010). Mobile communication and social capital: An investigation of geographically differentiated usage patterns. New Media and Society, 12, 435451.
  • Campbell, S. W. & Kwak, N. (2011). Mobile communication, social networks, and policy knowledge during the 2008 US presidential election. In J. Katz (Ed.), Mobile communication: Directions for social policy (pp. 103116). New Brunswick, NJ: Transaction Publishers.
  • Campbell, S. W. & Kwak, N. (2012a). Political involvement in “mobilized” society: The interactive relationships among mobile communication, network characteristics, and political participation. Journal of Communication, 61, 10051024.
  • Campbell, S. W. & Kwak, N. (2012b). Mobile communication and strong network ties: Shrinking or expanding spheres of public discourse? New Media & Society, 14, 262280.
  • Delhey, J., Newton, K., & Welzel, C. (2011). How general is trust in “most people”? Solving the radius of trust problem. American Sociological Review, 76, 786807.
  • Donath, J. & boyd, D. (2004). Public displays of connection. BT Technology Journal, 22, 7182.
  • Gergen, K. J. (2008). Mobile communication and the transformation of the democratic process. In J. Katz (Ed.), Handbook of mobile communication studies (pp. 297310). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
  • Granovetter, M. (1973). The strength of weak ties. American Journal of Sociology, 78, 13601380.
  • Grootaert, C. & Bastelaer, T. V. (2002). Understanding and measuring social capital: A multidisciplinary tool for practitioners. Washington: The World Bank.
  • Habuchi, I. (2005). Accelerating reflexivity. In M. Ito, D. Okabe & M. Matsuda (Eds.), Personal, portable, pedestrian: Mobile phones in Japanese life (pp. 165182). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
  • Hampton, K., Livio, O., & Goulet, L.S. (2010). The social life of wireless urban spaces: Internet use, social networks, and the public realm. Journal of Communication, 60, 701722.
  • Ikeda, K. & Kobayashi, T. (2008). Making democracy work via the functioning of heterogeneous personal networks: An empirical analysis based on a Japanese election study. In R. M. Hsung, N. Lin, & R. Breiger (Eds.), Contexts of social capital: Social networks in markets, communities and families (pp. 7290). London: Routledge.
  • Ishii, K. (2006). Implications of mobility: The uses of personal communication media in everyday life. Journal of Communication, 56, 346365.
  • Kobayashi, T., Ikeda, K., & Miyata, K. (2006). Social capital online: Collective use of the Internet and reciprocity as lubricants of democracy. Information, Community & Society, 9, 582611.
  • Kobayashi, T. & Ikeda, K. (2007). Jakunen-so no syakaika katei ni okeru keitai me-ru riyou no kouka: pa- sonaru nettowa-ku no dousitsusei/ishitsusei to kan-yousei ni chu-moku shite [The effect of mobile phone e-mailing in socialization in adolescents: Focusing on the homogeneity and heterogeneity of personal networks and tolerance], Syakai shinrigaku kenkyuu [Japanese Journal of Social Psychology], 23, 82–94. (In Japanese.)
  • Kobayashi, T. (2010). Bridging social capital in online communities: Heterogeneity and social tolerance of online game players in Japan. Human Communication Research, 36, 546569.
  • Kobayashi, T. & Boase, J. (2012). No such effect? The implications of measurement error in self-report measures of mobile communication use. Communication Methods and Measures, 6, 126143.
  • Lenhart, A. (2012). Teens, smartphones & texting. Pew Research Center's Internet & American Life Project. Retrieved June 25, 2012 from http://pewinternet.org/Reports/2012/Teens-and-smartphones.aspx
  • Ling, R. (2004). The mobile connection: The cell phone's impact on society. San Francisco: Morgan Kaufman Publishers.
  • Ling, R. (2008). New tech, new ties: How mobile communication is reshaping social cohesion. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
  • Miyata, K., Wellman, B., Boase, J., & Ikeda, K. (2005). The mobile-izing Japanese: Connecting to the Internet by PC and webphone in Yamanashi. In M. Ito, D. Okabe, & M. Matsuda (Eds.), The personal, portable, pedestrian: Mobile phones in Japanese life (pp. 143164). Cambridge: MIT Press.
  • Pew Research Global Attitudes Project (2008). Where trust is high, crime and corruption are Low. Retrieved September 13, 2013 from http://www.pewglobal.org/2008/04/15/where-trust-is-high-crime-and-corruption-are-low/
  • Putnam, R. D. (2000). Bowling alone: The collapse and revival of American community. New York: Simon & Schuster.
  • Rainie, L. & Wellman, B. (2012). Networked: The new social operating system. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
  • Sturgis, P. & Smith, P. (2010). Assessing the validity of generalized trust questions: What kind of trust are we measuring? International Journal of Public Opinion Research, 22, 7492.
  • Sturgis, P., Read, S., Hatemi, P. K., Zhu, G., Trull, T., Wright, M. J., & Martin, N. J. (2010). A genetic basis for social trust? Political Behavior, 32, 205230.
  • Takahashi, T. (2010). MySpace or Mixi? Japanese engagement with SNS (social networking sites) in the global age. New Media & Society, 12, 453475.
  • Takano, Y. & Osaka, E. (1999). An unsupported common view: Comparing Japan and the U.S. on individualism/collectivism. Asian Journal of Social Psychology, 2, 311341.
  • Takano, Y. & Sogon, S. (2008). Are Japanese more collectivistic than Americans? Examining conformity in in-groups and the reference-group effect. Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology, 39, 237250.
  • Wilken, R. (2011). Bonds and bridges: Mobile phone use and social capital debates. In R. Ling & S. Campbell (Eds.), Mobile communication: Bringing us together or tearing us apart? (pp. 127149). New Brunswick, NJ: Transaction Publishers.
  • Yamagishi, T. & Yamagishi, M. (1994). Trust and commitment in the United States and Japan. Motivation and Emotion, 18, 129166.
  • Yamagishi, T. (2011). Trust: The evolutionary game of mind and society. Tokyo: Springer.