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Many communication theories, as well as various disciplines of social science, have investigated the multifaceted relationship between various communicative involvement and political or civic participation in light of deliberative democracies. As Delli Carpini and his colleagues (Delli Carpini, Cook, & Jacobs, 2004, p. 316) note, “At least one tradition within democratic theory has long designated public deliberation as a cornerstone of participatory democracy and representative government.” Here, public deliberation largely means various forms of everyday political conversation⎯“By ‘political conversation’ we mean all kinds of political talk, discussion, or argument as long as they are voluntarily carried out by free citizens without any specific purpose or predetermined agenda” (Kim, Wyatt, & Katz, 1999, p. 362). Numerous studies point to the fact that everyday political conversation has significant impacts on public life. Political conversation enhances political knowledge (Cappella, Price, & Nir, 2002; Eveland & Hively, 2009; Eveland et al., 2005; Kim et al., 1999), qua…
 
 
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