Refereed Articles and Book ChaptersBazarova, N. N. (in press). Online disclosure. In C. R. Berger & M. E. Roloff (Eds.), International encyclopedia of interpersonal communication. Hoboken, NJ: Wiley-Blackwell. Choi, Y. H., & Bazarova, N. N. (in press). Self-disclosure characteristics and motivations in social media: Extending the functional model to multiple social network sites. Human Communication Research. Chang, P. F., & Bazarova, N. N. (in press). Managing stigma: Exploring disclosure-response communication patterns in pro-anorexic websites. Health Communication. Chang, P., Choi, Y. H., Bazarova, N. N., & Loeckenhoff, C. (2015). Online social networking across the life span: Extending socioemotional selectivity theory to social network sites. Journal of Broadcasting and Electronic Media, 59, 1-19. Bazarova, N. N., & Choi, Y. H. (2014). Self-disclosure in social media: Extending the functional approach to disclosure motivations and characteristics on social network sites. Journal of Communication. Sosik, V., & Bazarova, N. N. (2014). Relational maintenance on social network sites: How Facebook communication predicts relational escalation. Computers and Human Behavior, 35, 124-131. Bazarova, N. N., Taft, J., Choi, Y., & Cosley, D. (2013). Managing impressions and relationships on Facebook: Self-presentational and relational concerns revealed through the analysis of language style. Journal of Language and Social Psychology, 32, 121-141. Yuan, Y. C., Bazarova, N. N., Fulk, J., & Zhang, Z.-X. (2013). Recognition of expertise and perceived influence in intercultural collaboration: A study of mixed American and Chinese groups. Journal of Communication, 63 , 476-497. Jiang, L., Bazarova, N. N., & Hancock, J. T. (2013). From perception to behavior: Disclosure reciprocity in computer-mediated and face-to-face interactions. Communication Research, 40 , 125-143.
Bazarova, N. N. & Yuan, C. (2013). Expertise recognition and influence in intercultural groups: Differences between face-to-face and computer-mediated communication. Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication, 18 , 437-453.Bazarova, N. N. (2012). Public intimacy: Disclosure interpretation and social judgments on Facebook. Journal of Communication, 62, 815-832. Bazarova, N. N., & Hancock, J. T. (2012). Attributions after a group failure: Do they matter? Effects of attributions on group communication and performance. Communication Research, 39, 499-522. Bazarova, N. N., Walther, J. B., & McLeod, P. L. (2012). Minority influence in virtual groups: A comparison of four theories of minority influence. Communication Research, 39, 295-316. Jiang, C. L., Bazarova, N. N., & Hancock, J. T. (2011).The disclosure-intimacy link in computer-mediated communication: An attributional extension of the hyperpersonal model. Human Communication Research, 37, 58-77. Bazarova, N. N., & Hancock, J. T. (2010). From dispositional attributions to behavior motives: The folk-conceptual theory and implications for communication. Communication Yearbook 34, 63-91.
Bazarova, N. N., & Walther, J. B. (2009). Attributions in virtual groups: Distances and behavioral variations in computer-mediated discussions. Small Group Research, 40, 138-162.
Bazarova, N. N., & Walther, J. B. (2009). Attribution of blame in virtual groups. In P. Lutgen-Sandvik & B. Davenport-Sypher (Eds.), The destructive side of organizational communication: Processes, consequences, and constructive ways of organizing (pp. 252-266). Mahwah, NJ: Routledge/LEA.
Walther,J. B., & Bazarova, N. N. (2008). Validation and application of electronic propinquity theory to computer-mediated communication in groups. Communication Research, 35, 622-645.
Walther, J. B., & Bazarova, N. N. (2007). Misattribution in virtual groups: The effects of member distribution on self-serving bias and partner blame. Human Communication Research, 33, 1-26.