Policy

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Drawing on Buckingham’s (2013) observation that academic research either has to become public knowledge or its originators must have a high visibility in the public realm before their research can find inclusion into policy-making processes, this article offers a variety of examples of how academics have managed to bridge the gap between media and communication policy scholarship and policy-mak

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In recent years, policymakers have translated the role of public service media in a networked society as one where the latter contribute to sustain, or even strengthen the surrounding media ecosystem (including production companies, publishers, distributors, private broadcasters, distributors and the like).

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This presentation is based on a pre-study for an in-depth research on audience participation in media policy debates and media governance related to PSM. It strives to identify so called “users as citizens” or – as they are conceptualized – PSM challengers in European nation states. In a four month period, sixteen different groups in various countries have been identified, so far.

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The paper takes the view that a complete transformation of PSM institutions and strategies is necessary to cope with the disruptive changes in media use. Broadcast enterprises are endangered by the generation rift, vanishing relevance in their traditional fields and a minor role in online competition.

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The EU’s MEDIA programmes have aimed to “strive for a stronger audiovisual sector reflecting Europe’s cultural identity and heritage” (European Commission, 2012).

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This paper puts forward a case from the global south into the discussion of public media. It pays particular attention to Bangladesh, an epicenter of a thriving media system in South Asia.

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Like many developing countries, Morocco has sought the help of radio and television to disseminate development ideas to its citizens. There are large numbers of non-literate or marginally literate individuals who are living out their lives in print-scarce environments with few or no reading materials in their homes, but they have regular access to radio and television.

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This paper purposes to examine how the public service broadcasting in Japan plays a journalistic function by analyzing and considering the news coverage on the crisis of the Fukushima nuclear power plant and the nuclear energy policy in the past three years.

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