War journalism

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Pearltree qui référence les liens sur le warjournalism. elolink Dec 5

Peace journalism in times of war - Susan Dente Ross, Majid Tehranian - Google Livres Peace journalism in times of war - Susan Dente Ross, Majid Tehranian - Google Livres Amid the ongoing and volatile debate over the nature and potential of peace journalism, this volume presents visionary insights from some of the most prominent scholars in the field. The significant empirical studies included here will provide foundation data for communication studies. The contributors broaden the purview and terrain of peace journalism to include new media, and offers essays on the eff ects and the content of global communications. In sum, the thirteenth volume of Peace and Policy deepens our empirical knowledge of the nature and effects of conflict, while underscoring the increase in numbers of participants and breadth of communications. For the past half decade, these contributors have worked independently and collaboratively to increase systematic understanding of the value of peace journalism and communication to civil society.
www.cco.regener-online.de/2006_2/pdf/mcgoldrick.pdf
From the Persian Gulf to Kosovo — War Journalism and Propaganda From the Persian Gulf to Kosovo — War Journalism and Propaganda The article reports findings from a pilot study of the discourse on Kosovo in four leading dailies from four countries: Greece, Norway, Sweden and the UK. A combined discourse and propaganda analysis approach is applied to the first three days' coverage of the NATO bombing campaign, with the aim of studying how the various national/local contexts influenced the media discourse's relationship to the propaganda discourse in the conflict. This problematic is relevant for the current discussion on globalization and superpower dominance in connection with transnational war journalism.
Martine Laroche-Joubert, en décidant de couvrir ce conflit, Gilles Jacquier a-t-il pris, comme vous, un risque particulier ? Il était a priori beaucoup plus dangereux d'aller en Syrie clandestinement, comme je le fais, plutôt que de choisir la voie prise par Gilles. Je suis passée par la Turquie et j'ai mis trois jours, à partir de la frontière, pour atteindre Homs. Si j'avais été prise, on m'aurait certainement mise en prison et tous mes accompagnateurs auraient été tués. Les manifestations étaient dispersées sous les tirs et il y avait des snipers. Gilles Jacquier enquêtait bien sur Assad Gilles Jacquier enquêtait bien sur Assad
Essay: When Journalists Die in War Essay: When Journalists Die in War Certain responses are to be expected whenever a journalist is killed in a war. His employers will remark on his courage and devotion to duty, his colleagues on his professionalism; from close friends and family will come expressions of grief or anger. Occasionally, in the case of celebrities, a President will offer a eulogy, as did Harry Truman for Ernie Pyle, killed in the South Pacific in 1945: "No man in this war has so well told the story of the American fighting man as the American fighting man wanted it told." The...
War journalism can be a hazardous occupation. The current conflict in Iraq has left 33 journalists dead and many more wounded. Measuring danger by mortality is, however, only one way, albeit the most visible, of assessing the toll war takes on reporters, photographers and cameramen. What can follow in danger’s wake is often more difficult to discern and quantify for it lies within the realm of the abstract. Fear, sadness, guilt, nightmares, agitation, are just some of the symptoms of psychological distress that are a consequence of experiencing or witnessing life-threatening events. It is important to emphasize that the majority of individuals exposed to a traumatic event will not develop any formal psychiatric disorder. The Psychological Hazards of War Journalism The Psychological Hazards of War Journalism
War Journalism Resources War Journalism Resources War Journalism ResourcesA Dangerous JobJournalists, too, have a role in the fight for freedom, and sometimes the risks of reporting are great. By Robert Leger In the United States, journalists sometimes go to jail rather than give up a source. We fight with public officials over records and meetings. We miss dates or a kid’s soccer game to cover a breaking story. While we seek to tell our readers, listeners, and viewers what is happening in their community, their state, or the world, we find ourselves facing a public that questions our motives.
The Embedded War Journalism Controversy - un knol de Adrian Robbe The Embedded War Journalism Controversy - un knol de Adrian Robbe With the rise of large cable/satellite system television distribution companies throughout America such as Time Warner, Inc., many people have expressed concern over the control that a single entity has over the mass media. They believe many media conglomerates have now grown too big and powerful for society to control. There is fear that the world view espoused by a single media company and its influence over the mass population is far too great and can have a negative effect upon society. However, I do not believe the continuing trend of the Federal Communication Commission’s deregulation of cable/satellite television distribution systems has resulted in a mass communication societal problem at all. In fact, I believe the deregulation of the cable/satellite television industry has allowed greater diversity in televised programming as well as exposure to a wider range of ideas, perspectives, and culture for the American public.
www.nordicom.gu.se/common/publ_pdf/279_nohrstedt ol.pdf
books.google.behttp://books.google.be/books/about/Peace_Journalism_War_and_Conflict_Resolu.html?hl=fr&id=lHIo5dmjEVQC&utm_source=gb-gplus-sharePeace Journalism, War and Conflict Resolution Page 6 Peace journalism, war and conflict resolution - Richard Keeble, John Tulloch, Florian Zollman Peace journalism, war and conflict resolution - Richard Keeble, John Tulloch, Florian Zollman
Any views expressed in this article are those of the author and not of Thomson Reuters Foundation. 2011 in figures: 66 journalists killed (16% more than in 2010)1,044 journalists arrested1,959 journalists physically attacked or threatened499 media censored71 journalists kidnapped73 journalists fled their country5 netizens killed199 bloggers and netizens arrested62 bloggers and netizens physically attacked68 countries subject to Internet censorship Reporters Without Borders has this year, for the first time, compiled a list of the world's 10 most dangerous places for the media - the 10 cities, districts, squares, provinces or regions where journalists and netizens were particularly exposed to violence and where freedom of information was flouted. Overall, 2011 took a heavy toll on media freedom. The Arab Spring was at the centre of the news. Of the total of 66 journalists killed in 2011, 20 were killed in the Middle East (twice as many as in 2010). The 10 most dangerous places for journalists - TrustMedia The 10 most dangerous places for journalists - TrustMedia
Serious games : dans la peau d'un journaliste

InfoChange India News & Features development news India - War, peace, and journalism InfoChange India News & Features development news India - War, peace, and journalism By Dilip D'Souza What is the duty of a journalist reporting on the horrors of war? To join the chorus of chest-thumping outrage against the enemy? Or to tell the story of war in such a way that we understand and value peace?
An Interview with John Pilger‘Journalism, Not Truth, Is The First Casualty of War’ WAR IS a well-produced reality show. Embedded journalism is the star cast. Yes, there are innocents dying, but why let that interfere with what the boss wants reported? ‘Journalism, Not Truth, Is The First Casualty of War’
Jeu Rapporteur de guerre a beaucoup à apprendre | Le Globe Jakarta Hayat Indriyatno War journalism has always evoked images of greenhorn reporters setting off on a quixotic quest to a faraway land to cover a conflict that eventually takes on a personal meaning for them. This year, that romantic facade took on a new sheen with the Arab Spring, when anyone with a video camera, Internet access and social media account could become a frontline journalist reporting from the heart of the turmoil sweeping North Africa and the Middle East.
Rolling Stone‘s Michael Hastings — whose 2010 article on Gen. Stanley McChrystal ended the Afghanistan War commander’s career by accurately reporting numerous controversial statements made in a series of interviews — embodies the pure journalistic ethos. Some of the most celebrated establishment military reporters in America attacked Hastings for that article on the ground that it violated a sacred trust between Generals and war reporters (The New York Times‘ John Burns), and even baselessly insinuated that he fabricated the quotes and then went on to impugn his patriotism when compared to The Great General (CBS News’ Lara Logan). Even worse, The Washington Post, ABC News and others irresponsibly published totally anonymous military sources claiming with no basis that Hastings violated ground-rule agreements for the interviews. Michael Hastings on war journalists
With U.S. military involvement in Iraq ending and troops coming home, news coverage rightfully focuses on the lives of these men and women and their adjustment to noncombat roles. Notable stories document the challenges facing veterans who cope with physical and mental health injuries, including depression and post-traumatic stress disorder. However, what is typically missing in the analysis of postwar issues are accounts of the print and broadcast journalists who have spent extended time embedded with troops and borne witness to death and destruction while working in harm's way. COMMENTAIRE D'HÔTES: Quand les journalistes de guerre revenir à la maison
History of War Journalism
War Journalism
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Journalisme de guerre et immersion: l'objectif subjectif L’application Condition One propose des films documentaires immersifs et interactifs dont un fut tourné pendant la guerre de Libye. Bouleversant notre conception de l’image et de l’information elle peut être interprétée comme un signal faible révélant les mutations propres à notre temps et ouvre sur de grands questionnements contemporains tels que la place de l’auteur, la question du récit, notre place dans le monde et notre rapport à la connaissance. Au XXe siècle, on a regardé la guerre à travers des fenêtres rectangulaires et immobiles. Des actualités cinématographiques projetées sur les toiles des cinémas de quartier à la retransmission live du spectacle des combats en passant par le photoreportage, l’image, animée ou fixe, avait un cadre, des contours fixe. Au cadre de l’image correspondait le cadre mental du photographe, du cameraman influencé par l’iconographie classique, ses règles d’or, ses perspectives, ses références picturales.
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