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By David H. Weaver, Lars Willnat

The worldwide Journalist within the twenty first Century systematically assesses the demographics, schooling, socialization, expert attitudes and dealing stipulations of reporters in quite a few international locations all over the world. This ebook updates the unique international Journalist (1998) quantity with new information, including greater than a dozen nations, and offers fabric on comparative examine approximately newshounds that might be helpful to these drawn to doing their very own stories. The editors prepare this assortment operating below the belief that reporters’ backgrounds, operating stipulations and concepts are with regards to what's pronounced (and the way it is roofed) within the a variety of information media around the international, inspite of societal and organizational constraints, and that this information insurance concerns by way of international public opinion and regulations. extraordinary positive aspects contain: assurance of 33 international locations situated all over the world, in response to contemporary surveys performed between consultant samples of neighborhood reporters complete analyses by way of famous media students from each one kingdom a piece on comparative reports of reporters An appendix with a suite of survey questions utilized in a number of countries to query reporters because the such a lot complete and trustworthy resource on reporters all over the world, the worldwide Journalist will function the first resource for comparing the nation of journalism. As such, it offers to turn into a customary reference between journalism, media, and verbal exchange scholars and researchers around the globe.

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Extra resources for The Global Journalist in the 21st Century

Sample text

The news media in Hong Kong continue to face a mix of challenges. Some of these challenges, such as political pressure from China, are unique to Hong Kong. Others are similar to what news media around the world have to face, such as the trend toward tabloidization, the challenge to keep audience attention amidst the proliferation of media and entertainment choices, and the problem of developing a feasible business model with which to exploit the Internet. Apparently, Hong Kong’s news organizations have not navigated the troubled waters very successfully.

The imagination of fame: Media professionalism in China’s social transformation. Mass Communication Research 71:17–60. Lu, Ye, and Weiding Yu. 2003a. Occupational state of journalists in social transition: Report 1 on the journalist survey in Shanghai in 2002. The Journalist Monthly 1:42–44. Lu, Ye, and Weidong Yu. 2003b. Occupational ideals of journalists: Report 2 on the journalist survey in Shanghai in 2002. The Journalist Monthly 2:8–11. Lu, Ye, and Weidong Yu. 2003c. Factors affecting the news production in social transition: Report 3 on the journalist survey in Shanghai in 2002.

Journal of Comparative Asian Development 4(2):247–272. Lee, Francis L. , and Joseph M. Chan. 2008. Professionalism, political orientation, and perceptions of self-censorship in Hong Kong. Issues & Studies 44(1):205–238. Lee, Francis L. , and Joseph M. Chan. 2009a. Strategic responses to political changes: An analysis of newspapers editorials in Hong Kong, 1996–2006. Occasional Paper No. 199. Hong Kong: Hong Kong Institute of Asia-Pacific Studies. Lee, Francis L. , and Joseph M. Chan. 2009b. The organizational production of self-censorship in the Hong Kong media.

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