Search: "Journalism" Filter:"Journalism"

9 tagged events, 4 books found.

Tagged events

April 2017

APR 14
ISRC2017 is a leading international conference dedicated to quality in Journalism, Communication and Media Studies. Pres...

Amman ,

October 2017

"JOURNALISM, MEDIA AND MASS COMMUNICATION AT THE CROSSROADS" Today’s media exist in an age of challenging dichotomi...


OCT 10
Workshop on “Digital Narratives, Entertainment and Community Building” By Dr. Vivian Hsueh Hua Chen, Nanyang Techno...


April 2018

APR 12
The Presence of Women Editors in the Press Industry (1850-1950). This panel examines the active participation of wom...

United States

July 2018

You are welcome to send your research abstract to the Global Conference on Journalism and Mass Communication (Global Med...

Sri Lanka

October 2018

OCT 22
Currently, computer science educators share educational material, but this process is unstructured and does not shared m...


OCT 22
"JOURNALISM, MEDIA AND MASS COMMUNICATION AT THE CROSSROADS" Today’s media exist in an age of challenging dichotomi...


OCT 22
Today’s media exist in an age of challenging dichotomies: truth versus 'post-truth', facts versus 'alternative facts...


December 2020

In the past year, we have witnessed trends of global transformation across industries due to the COVID-19 pandemic. The ...



The Invisible Farm

The worldwide decline of farm news and agricultural journalism training

by Thomas F. Pawlick


The overall aim of this thesis is to alert journalists and journalism educators to a serious lacuna in current news coverage, one which threatens the well-being of society. Simply stating that a gap in coverage exists, without giving examples, would be unlikely to convince members of such a notoriously skeptical profession. Newsmen and women, it seems, are all "from Missouri." They want to be shown. Part I. The importance of agriculture to society and of farm news to the general public Part II. The importance assigned to agriculture by the major news media and journalism educators.

A Teacher's Cry

Expose the Truth about Education Today

by Lewis W. Diuguid


The book is an examination of education from the inside. It is rooted in a four-year project in which I returned to high school and wrote about 100 columns published in The Kansas City Star from studying with the Class of 1999 at Washington High School in Kansas City, Kan. A teacher's cry for attention to what takes place in an urban school led to the project. This book would appeal to educators, teachers colleges, parents, businesses and community groups. The book is broken into teachable moments pulled from the columns. The manuscript insists that community involvement in the schools and in the classrooms is how education can best be improved. Journalists and schools of journalism also would benefit from the book because it teaches a different way of covering education. The book attacks ...

The Balance of Empires

United States' Rejection of German Reunification and Stalin's March Note of 1952

by John W. Walko


On March 10, 1952, almost a decade before the Berlin Wall existed, the U.S.S.R. controversially proposed the creation of a reunified, rearmed and neutral Germany. A year before Stalin's death, this was the last overture he tendered on "the German Question." However, the bid failed and Germany remained divided for another 38 years. Why? One can understand neither the Cold War nor the eventual reunification of Germany in 1990 without understanding this 1952 incident. The world in which we live now was created in no small part by the backroom decisions during a few months of 1952. This book on the March Note should appeal to both the armchair historian and the social scientist. Besides being a fascinating tale of diplomatic intrigue, it provides a valuable case study for International R...

Our Fathers

Making Black Men

by Lewis W. Diuguid


Many people don't understand why black lives must matter and why the racial divide seems to be taking the country back 50 years. Like the mythical Sankofa bird, the answer to what's missing now lies in what existed before. Our Fathers: Making Black Men focuses on one block of St. Louis in the mid-20th century, where African American businessmen living the American Dream also created a sense of community for boys in that neighborhood. Lincoln I. Diuguid, a PhD graduate of Cornell University in chemistry, anchored the block with Du-Good Chemical Laboratories & Manufacturers. The chemistry the book reveals isn't rocket science, it's just the lost formula of community engagement. Men like Doc gave boys on the street jobs and a strong work ethic. They did it through sharing the African American...