Tripodi, Francesca (under contract) The Propagandists’ Playbook: How conservative elites manipulate search and threaten democracy. Yale University Press

Tripodi, Francesca and Andrea Press. 2021. Media Ready Feminism and Everyday Sexism State University of New York Press.


Tripodi, Francesca. 2018. Searching for Alternative Facts: Analyzing Scriptural Inference in Conservative News PracticesData & Society Research Institute.

Tripodi, Francesca. 2010. Empowermetrics: Revaluating how we evaluate ICT4D.

Refereed Journal Articles

Tripodi, Francesca. 2021. Ms. Categorized: Gender, notability, and inequality on Wikipedia. New Media & Society. 

Tripodi, Francesca. 2017. “Fifty Shades of Consent?” Feminist Media Studies.

Book Chapters

Tripodi, Francesca. 2017. “Yakking about college life: Examining the role of anonymous forums on community identity formation” in Tressie McMillan Cottom, Jessie Daniels, and Karen Gregory (eds.) Digital Sociologies. Policy Press.

Press, Andrea L., Fan Mai, Francesca Tripodi, and Mike Wayne. 2016. “Audiences.” The Encyclopedia of the Social Sciences. Oxford: Elsevier.

Press, Andrea L., and Francesca Tripodi. 2014. “Feminism in a Postfeminist World: Who’s Hot – and Why We Care – on the Collegiate ‘Anonymous Confession Board.’” in Cindy Carter, Lisa McLaughlin, and Linda Steiner (eds.). The Routledge Companion to Media and Gender. New York: Routledge.

Book Review Essay 

Tripodi, Francesca. 2018. Radicalism, Authoritarianism and the Role of New Media. New Media & Society.

Book Reviews

Moss, Mark. 2013. The Media and the Models of Masculinity. Lanham, MD: Lexington Books. Men and Masculinities. 16(20: 274-274.

Popular Press

Tripodi, Francesca. 2018. “Alternative Facts, Alternative Truths.” Medium. 

Tripodi, Francesca.2015. “What Colleges Might Lost by Banning Yik Yak.” The Chronicle of Higher Education.

Press, Andrea L. and Francesca Tripodi. 2014. “The New Misogyny.” The Chronicle of Higher Education.

Press, Andrea L. and Francesca Tripodi. 2014. “What we found while lurking on an Anonymous Confession Board for two years.” Slate.