In the aftermath of September 11, the nature of international news has resumed a central place in media debates and political analysis. In the first collection of its kind, influential journalists and scholars probe the future of international news. Topics include the conglomerates, ethnocentric imbalances in news reporting, the rise of non-Anglo news channels, approaches for reconstructing the international news agenda, the impacts of new technologies of production and diffusion, international news rhetoric, and audiencesa imagination of the qglobalq and their perceptions of international news coverage. In a dialogue that is both descriptive and prescriptive, this book begins an encounter between media practitioners, activists, and academics, constituencies that have tended to talk past each other but are now beginning to find some shared concerns.Sharma, News Editor of five Eenadu TV channels in Telugu, Marathi, Kannada, Bengali and Urdu, observes: Our first news bulletins began in 1995, ... We used to get thousands of letters a day; most of them were related to non-news programming After our Bangla, Kannada, Urdu and Marathi ... We started filing this feedback into categories: news content, production values, anchoring, and the like.
|Title||:||International News in the 21st Century|
|Author||:||Chris A. Paterson, Annabelle Sreberny|
|Publisher||:||Georgetown University Press - 2004|