Book Chapters

Ashwell, C. and Reilly, P.J. (in press) Resisting (everyday) racism on social media: Analysing responses to the  2018 Mary Beard Twitterstorm. In Poulakidakos, S., Veneti, A., and Rovisco, M. (eds) Social Movements and Everyday Acts of Resistance: Solidarity in a Changing World, London: Routledge.

Reilly, P.J. (2023) Watching the Watchers: Sousveillance as a political response to surveillance societies. In Veneti, A., & Lilleker, D (eds) Research Handbook on Visual Politics, Cheltenham: Edward Elgar Publishing (pp.395-406).[pdf]

Veneti, A., Reilly, P.J., & Lilleker, D. (2022). The symbolic importance of place in photojournalist accounts of the anti-austerity protests in Greece. In J. Morrison., J. Birks & M. Berry (Eds.) Routledge Companion to Political Journalism, London: Routledge (pp.394-403).

Zhao, X. and Reilly, P.J. (2021) Breaking down barriers? ICTs, international students and intercultural communication within UK Higher Education institutions. In Brassier-Rodrigues, C., and Brasier, P. (eds) A collection of pedagogical approaches aimed at developing students’ intercultural sensitivity by internationalization at home, London: Peter Lang (pp.157-278). [pdf]

Petersen, L., Fallou, L., Reilly, P., and Serafinelli, E. (2021) Expectations vs. Practice in Critical Infrastructure Operator Crisis Communication: Lessons Learnt from Portugal, France, Norway and Sweden. In J.W. Beard (ed) Information Technology Applications for Crisis Response and Management, Hershey, Pennsylvania: IGI Global (pp. 24-50).

Reilly, P.J. (2020). Social media and sousveillance.In L. Pérez-González., B. Blaagaard & M. Baker (eds) Routledge Encyclopedia of Citizen Media, London: Routledge (pp.390-394). [pdf]

Reilly, P.J. (2020). Digital media and disinformation in a deeply divided society: Reflections from ‘post-conflict’ Northern Ireland. In E. Kużelewska., G.Terzis., D.Trottier & D. Kloza (Eds.) Disinformation and Digital Media as a Challenge for Democracy, European Integration and Democracy Series, Volume 6, (pp. 179-200). Cambridge: Intersentia. [pdf]

Petersen, L., Fallou, L., Reilly, P.J., and Serafinelli, E. (2019). Public expectations of social media use by critical infrastructure operators during crises: lessons learned from France. In: Y. Murayama., D. Velev & P. Zlateva. (Eds.) Information Technology in Disaster Risk Reduction. ITDRR 2017. IFIP Advances in Information and Communication Technology, 516 (pp.77-189). New York: Springer.

Gordon, F and Reilly, P.J. (2018). Digital weapons in a post-conflict society. In J.  Mair., R. Tait., R. Clark., R. Snoddy & N. Fowler (Eds.) Anti-social media (pp.29-34). London: Abramis. [pdf]

Reilly, P.J (2017) Tweeting for Peace? Twitter and the 2014 Ardoyne parade dispute, in Reilly, P., Veneti, A and Atanasova, D. (eds) (2016) Politics, Protest, Emotion: Interdisciplinary Perspectives: A Book of Blogs, Digital Societies Group, University of Sheffield.

Claydon, E.A, Reilly, P.J. and Gunter, B (2015). Dis/Enablement? An analysis of the representation of impairment and disability on British terrestrial television pre- and post- the Paralympics. In D.Jackson., C. Hodges., M. Molesworth & R. Scullion (Eds.) Reframing disability? Media, (dis)empowerment and voice in the 2012 Paralympics (pp.37-65). London: Routledge.

Reilly, P.J. (2014) The Battle of Stokes Croft on YouTube: The Ethical Challenges associated with the study of online comments, A Book of Blogs- blurring the boundaries, using social media for social research, New Social Media, New Social Science, NatCen Social Research & Sage.

Reilly, P.J. (2013). Ourselves Alone (but making connections): The social media strategies of Sinn Fein. In P. Nixon., R. Rawal & D. Mercea (Eds.)Chasing The Promise of Internet Politics(pp.157-168). London: Routledge. [pdf]

Reilly, P.J (2008). ‘Googling Terrorists: Are Northern Irish terrorists visible on Internet search engines?’ In A. Spink & M. Zimmer (Eds.) Search Engines: Interdisciplinary Perspectives (pp.151-177). New York: Springer.[pdf]

Reilly, P.J. (2006). Civil Society, the Internet and Terrorism: case studies from Northern Ireland. In S. Oates., D. Owen & R.K. Gibson (Eds.) The Internet and Politics: Citizens, voters and activists(pp.118 – 135). London: Routledge.[pdf]