The Problem of Realist Events in American
... the average then fell again after 1934, a second downturn that occurred as alarms about propaganda gave
way to fears that bare-bones information could become misleading. Facing the Great Depression and
World War II, first United Press and then the Associated Press (Mott, 1952) pioneered news that sh ...
Journalistic identity in contemporary Indonesia
... journalists to rapidly produce engaging, accessible stories. Reflecting on media's
wider impact on consumer attention, one participant (#5) noted that 'the nature of
multimedia is fast...reporters also have to follow that style and report things
immediately...as fast as possible, ignoring in-depth a ...
MY views on Indian Journalists:
... Since the advent of journalism in India, The present Bunch of journalists are not found to
be as dedicated and sincere to their work as they should be. There are several factors for
this, but for the time being let us not go through the Intricacies.
At The prima facie, an Indian journalist attire is ...
... laws affecting bloggers and
citizen journalists should recognise
that they have more limited duties
and responsibilities when exercising
their freedom of expression than
they do not have the same resources
and technical means as newspapers.
Bloggers and citizen jou ...
Free speech in the media during the 2011 Libyan Civil War
Free speech in the media during the Libyan civil war describes the ability of domestic and international media to report news inside Libya free from interference and censorship during the civil war.This synopsis from Al Jazeera gives a sense of what the media war was like as of 12 March:When protests first began in Libya the media presence there was scarce so the story filtered out via social media thanks to courageous citizen journalists. Then, when the fighting intensified, global media numbers increased exponentially. Now there are hoards [sic] of international news teams camped out with rebel forces or reporting from the country's capital and Gaddafi stronghold, Tripoli.There is a cacophony of competing narratives coming out of Libya. From propaganda on the country's state-run broadcaster, to propaganda on rebel-controlled radio, to international reporting with a clear agenda, it is enough to make your head spin.