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by Bob Franklin
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Writing Research & Publishing Guides
  • Author:
    Bob Franklin
  • ISBN:
    0415040493
  • ISBN13:
    978-0415040495
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    Routledge (October 10, 1991)
  • Pages:
    240 pages
  • Subcategory:
    Writing Research & Publishing Guides
  • Language:
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    1364 kb
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    1992 kb
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  • Rating:
    4.2
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    394
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Bob Franklin is Lecturer in Politics at Keele University.

Bob Franklin is Lecturer in Politics at Keele University. David Murphy is Lecturer in Management at the University of Manchester Institute of Science and Technology. Series: Communication and Society.

A survey of the role and the future prospects of the local press in the 1990s. Details (if other): Cancel. Thanks for telling us about the problem. What News?: The Market, Politics and the Local Press. A survey of the role and the future prospects of the local press in the 1990s.

This timely book examines the representation of civil society in news . Power and Communication: Media, Politics and Institutions in Times of Crisis. Local Journalism and Local Media: Making the Local News.

This timely book examines the representation of civil society in news media, exploring the popular understanding of this contested space in relation to conflicting legitimating frames: as the neo-liberal Big Society, activist political participation, or postmodern apolitical tolerance. ISBN13:9780415061728. Release Date:October 1991.

Popular perceptions of the local press in Britain centre around images of. .

Popular perceptions of the local press in Britain centre around images of newspapers printed on old-fashioned machinery, filled with reports of courts, councils, fetes and jumble sales, and the births, marriages and deaths of local citizens. Bob Franklin and Dave Murphy argue that this perception is long out-of-date. With almost 1800 titles, including paid and free, morning, evening and weekly newspapers, the local press is a highly significant component both in local media networks and in the context of the British press as a whole. This book should be of interest to students and teachers of media and communication studies.

What News? by Bob Franklin,David Murphy. Communication and Society. What News? by Bob Franklin,David Murphy. Rate it . You Rated it .

Bob Franklin, David Murphy. October 9, 2005 by Routledge Reference - 240 Pages ISBN 9780203995532 - CAT RU52115 Series: Communication and Society. 6 Month Rental - £1. 0. 12 Month Rental - £2.

The Market Politics and the Local Press (Communication and Society) .

The Market Politics and the Local Press (Communication and Society): What News?: The Market Politics and the Local Press (Communication and Society): ISBN 9780415040495 (978-0-415-04049-5) Softcover, Routledge, 1991. Founded in 1997, BookFinder. Coauthors & Alternates.

The political economy of communications, news, or media, is a particular branch in Communication studies or media studies which studies the power relations (political economy).

The political economy of communications, news, or media, is a particular branch in Communication studies or media studies which studies the power relations (political economy) that constitute the communication of information from the mass media to its publics. The concept has been developed by media and political economy scholars, such as Dallas Walker Smythe, Herbert Schiller, Graham Murdock, Peter Golding, Vincent Mosco, Dan Schiller, and Robert W. McChesney

Popular perceptions of the local press in Britain centre around images of newspapers printed on old-fashioned machinery, filled with reports of courts, councils, fetes and jumble sales, and the births, marriages and deaths of local citizens. Bob Franklin and Dave Murphy argue that this perception is long out-of-date. With almost 1800 titles, including paid and free, morning, evening and weekly newspapers, the local press is a highly significant component both in local media networks and in the context of the British press as a whole. Many papers combine substantial circulation figures with high levels of advertising revenue and are likely to be the single most important source of news for many households in the area. And the local press can provide a relatively open and pluralistic forum for political debate. "What News?" examines recent developments which have radically altered many aspects of the organization, production and content of the local press, such as the rapid growth of free newspapers and the introduction and application of new printing technology. This book should be of interest to students and teachers of media and communication studies.