Items by Miller, David
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Number of items: 81.
Miller, D., Harkins, C. and Schlogl, M., 2016. Impact of Market Forces on Addictive Substances and Behaviours. Oxford University Press.
Miller, D., Brown, L., Dinan, W. and Stavinoha, L., eds., 2016. Researching the Powerful:Public Sociology in Action. Routledge. (Routledge: Advances in Sociology)
Anderson, P., Braddick, F., Conrod, P., Gual, A., Hellman, M., Matrai, S., Miller, D., Nutt, D. J., Reynolds, G. and Ysa Figueras, T., 2016. The New Governance of Addictive Substances and Behaviours. Oxford University Press.
Dawson, M., Fowler, B., Miller, D. and Smith, A., eds., 2015. Stretching the Sociological Imagination:Essays in Honour of John Eldridge. Palgrave Macmillan.
Miller, D., Blackbourn, J., Dexter, H. and Dhanda, R., eds., 2013. Critical Terrorism Studies Since 11 September 2001. What has been learned? Routledge.
Mills, T., Miller, D., Griffin, T. and Aked, H., 2013. The Britain Israel Communications and Research Centre:Giving Peace a Chance? Public Interest Investigations.
Mills, T., Griffin, T. and Miller, D., 2011. The Cold War on British Muslims:An examination of Policy Exchange and the Centre for Social Cohesion. Public Interest Investigations.
Davidson, N., McCafferty, P. and Miller, D., eds., 2010. Neoliberal Scotland:Class and Society in a Stateless Nation. Cambridge Scholars Publishing.
Miller, D. and Dinan, W., 2007. A Century of Spin:How Public Relations Became the Cutting Edge of Corporate Power. Pluto Press.
Dinan, W. and Miller, D., eds., 2007. Thinker, Faker, Spinner, Spy: Corporate PR and the Assault on Democracy. Pluto Press.
Miller, D., ed., 2004. Tell Me Lies: Propaganda and Media Distortion in the Attack on Iraq. Pluto Press.
Philo, G. and Miller, D., eds., 2001. Market Killing: What Capitalism does and what Social Scientists can do about it. Longman.
Miller, D. and Dinan, W., 2015. Digging deeper:big data, elites and investigative research. In: McKie, L. and Ryan, L., eds. An End to the Crisis of Empirical Sociology? Abingdon, U. K.: Routledge, pp. 49-64.
Miller, D., 2015. Sociology, propaganda and psychological operations. In: Dawson, M., Fowler, B., Miller, D. and Smith, A., eds. Stretching the Sociological Imagination. Basingstoke, U. K.: Palgrave Macmillan, pp. 163-188. Item availability may be restricted.
Miller, D., 2015. Neoliberalism, politics and institutional corruption:against the "institutional malaise" hypothesis. In: Whyte, D., ed. How Corrupt is Britain? London, U. K.: Pluto Press.
Dawson, M., Fowler, B., Miller, D. and Smith, A., 2015. Conclusion:stretching the sociological imagination in the neo-liberal academy. In: Dawson, M., Fowler, B., Miller, D. and Smith, A., eds. Stretching the Sociological Imagination. Palgrave Macmillan, pp. 246-262.
Miller, D. and Dinan, W., 2015. Digging deeper:Big data and the horizon of sociology beyond existential crisis. Submitted to: McKie, L. and Ryan, L., eds. Trends and Challenges in Social Sciences Research. London: Routledge.
Miller, D., 2010. How neoliberalism got where it is: Elite planning, corporate lobbying and the release of the free market. In: Birch, K. and Mykhnenko, V., eds. The Rise and Fall of Neoliberalism The Collapse of an Economic Order? London: Zed Books.
Miller, D., 2009. Corporate lobbying’s new frontier: from influencing policy-making to shaping public debate. In: Zinnbauer, D., ed. Global Corruption Report. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press Press in association with Transparency International, pp. 39-41.
Dinan, W. and Miller, D., 2008. Transparency in EU decision making, holding corporations to account: why the ETI needs mandatory lobbying disclosure. In: Corruption and democracy: Political Finances, Conflicts of Interest, Lobbying, Justice. Strasbourg: Council of Europe Publishing.
Miller, D., 2004. Information dominance: The philosophy of total propaganda control. In: Kamalipour, Y. and Snow, N., eds. War, Media and Propaganda: A Global Perspective. Lanham: Rowman and Littlefield, pp. 7-16.
Miller, E., Miller, D., Philo, G. and , G. M. G., 1999. Reporting child deaths: a study carried out by the Glasgow Media Group for the NSPCC. In: Cloke, C., ed. Out of Sight: NSPCC report on child deaths from abuse. London, UK: National Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children, pp. 42-56.
Miller, D. and Macintyre, S., 1999. Risk communication: The relationships between the media, public beliefs and policy-making. In: Calman, K. and Davies, P., eds. Risk Communication and Public Health. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Miller, D., 1998. Colonialism and Academic Representations of the Troubles. In: Miller, D., ed. Rethinking Northern Ireland: Colonialism, Power and Ideology. London: Longman.
Miller, D., 1998. Mediating science: promotional strategies, media coverage, public belief and decision making. In: Scanlon, E., Whitelegg, E. and Yates, S., eds. Communicating Science: Contexts and Channels. London: Routledge in association with the Open University.
Miller, D., 1994. Understanding 'terrorism': contrasting audience interpretations of the televised conflict in Ireland. In: Aldridge, M. and Hewitt, N., eds. Controlling Broadcasting: Access, Policy and Practice in North America and Europe.13 ed. Manchester: Manchester University Press in association with the Fulbright Commission. (Fulbright Papers)
Miller, D., 2015. The Henry Jackson Society and its lurch towards Islamophobia. International Policy Digest
Blackbourn, J., Dexter, H., Dhanda, R. and Miller, D., 2012. A decade on from 11 September 2001::What has critical terrorism studies learned? Critical Studies on Terrorism, 5 (1), 1 - 157.
Dinan, W. and Miller, D., 2012. Sledgehammers, nuts and rotten apples:Reassessing the case for lobbying self-regulation in the United Kingdom. Interest Groups & Advocacy, 1 (1), pp. 105-114.
Miller, D., Mills, T. A. and Harkins, S., 2011. Teaching about terrorism in the United Kingdom:How it is done and what problems it causes. Critical Studies on Terrorism, 4 (3), pp. 405-420.
Sklair, L. and Miller, D., 2010. Capitalist globalization, corporate social responsibility and social policy. Critical Social Policy, 30 (4), pp. 472-495.
Miller, D. and Harkins, C., 2010. Corporate strategy, corporate capture: food and alcohol industry lobbying and public health. Critical Social Policy, 30 (4), pp. 564-589.
Miller, D. and Ahmad, I., 2010. Powerbase:A collaborative resource for monitoring power networks. Radical Statistics, 102, pp. 4-16.
Miller, D. and Mills, T. A., 2010. Counterinsurgency and terror expertise: the integration of social scientists into the war effort. Cambridge Review of International Affairs, 23 (2), pp. 203-221.
Miller, D. and Mills, T. A., 2009. The terror experts and the mainstream media:The expert nexus and its dominance in the news media. Critical Studies on Terrorism, 2 (3), pp. 414-437.
Miller, D., 2009. Korrumpierung der Spielregeln:Von legitimer Einflussnahme zur Eroberung von Regulierung und Politik. Forschungsjournal Neue Soziale Bewegungen, 22 (1), pp. 40-47.
Miller, D., 2006. Propaganda-managed democracy: the UK and the lessons of Iraq. Socialist Register, 42.
Philo, G. and Miller, D., 2005. Communication and power:Production, consumption and reproduction. Developments in Sociology: An Annual Review, 21, pp. 97-120.
Miller, D., 2004. System failure: it's not just the media — the whole political system has failed. Journal of Public Affairs, 4 (4), pp. 374-383.
Miller, D., 2002. Media power and class power: overplaying ideology. Socialist Register, 38.
Miller, D., 2002. Opinion polls and the misrepresentation of public opinion on the war with afghanistan. Television & New Media, 3 (2), pp. 153-161.
Miller, D. and Philo, G., 2001. Corrupting research:how the market shapes science. Sociology Review, 11 (1), pp. 24-27.
Miller, D., 1999. Risk, science and policy: definitional struggles, information management, the media and BSE. Social Science and Medicine, 49 (9), pp. 1239-1255.
Miller, D., 1999. Introducing the 'gay gene': media and scientific representations. Public Understanding of Science, 4 (3), pp. 269-284.
Miller, D., 1993. Official sources and 'primary definition':the case of Northern Ireland. Media, Culture & Society, 15 (3), pp. 385-406.
Judge, K., Solomon, M., Miller, D. and Philo, G., 1992. Public opinion, the NHS, and the media: changing patterns and perspectives. BMJ, 304 (6831), pp. 892-895.
Miller, D., 1992. Contesting political violence:terrorism, propaganda and the media. The Linen Hall Review, 9 (1), pp. 37-39.
Marusek, S. and Miller, D., 2015. How Israel attempts to mislead the United Nations:Deconstructing Israel’s campaign against the Palestinian Return Centre. Other. Public Interest Investigations.
Dinan, W. and Miller, D., 2009. Revolving Doors, Accountability and Transparency: Emerging Regulatory Concerns and Policy Solutions in the Financial Crisis. Discussion Paper. Paris: OECD.
Conference or Workshop Items
Dawson, M., Fowler, B., Miller, D. and Smith, A., 2015. Conclusion:stretching the sociological imagination in the neoliberal academy. Basingstoke, U. K.: Palgrave Macmillan, pp. 246-262.
Philo, G., Miller, D. and Happer, C., 2015. The sociology of the mass media:Circuits of communication and structures of power. Polity Press, pp. 444-471.
Miller, D. and Dinan, W., 2015. Resisting meaningful action on climate change:Think tanks, 'merchants of doubt' and the 'corporate capture' of sustainable development. London, U. K.: Routledge.
Miller, D. and Harkins, C., 2015. Addictive substances and behaviours and corruption, transparency and governance. Oxford, U. K.: Oxford University Press.
Miller, D. and Harkins, C., 2014. Webs Of Influence:Corporate Impacts On Governance.
Miller, D. and Sabir, R., 2012. Counterterrorism as counterinsurgency in the UK "war on terror". London: Routledge.
Miller, D., 2010. Who rules Scotland? Neoliberalism, the Scottish ruling class and its intellectuals. Newcastle Upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing, pp. 93-136.
Miller, D. and Harkins, C., 2013. Recruiting government advisers to alcohol lobby is too easy. The Conversation
Miller, D., 2013. Bill protects lobbyists while targeting civil society. The Conversation
Miller, D., 2013. Spying on academics will not help fight terrorism. The Conversation
Miller, D. and Massoumi, N., 2015. University research on terrorism may never be free from interference. The Guardian.