- Journalism and political communication unbound
Oxford scholarship online
- Machine generated contents note: Opening Up Journalism's Crisis -- Journalism for Whom, With Whom -- Power and Partial Truths -- Field work and Methods -- The View From Somewhere -- Overview -- ch. 1 Reckoning with the "View From Nowhere" -- Introduction -- Objectivity's Embrace, Rejection, and Critical Reappraisal -- "The Culture of No Culture" -- Decades of Scholarship on Representational Harms -- Doubling Down on Tech -- Critique and Moving in the Right Direction -- Conclusion -- ch. 2 Battling for the Story -- Introduction -- Indigenous Publics: #TinaFontaine and #ColtenBoushie -- Deeper Context and Settler-Colonialism -- When Sources Resist/Rebel: #EllenPao -- When Sources Create Communities: #notokay -- Reductive, Instrumental Mythologies -- Conclusion -- ch. 3 "Speculative" Memoir Fragments and Existential Dilemmas -- Introduction -- Making Sense of Role Limitations -- Memoir and Life Stories -- Behind the Scenes of Global Journalism -- Quit Lit and Other Media Fragments -- Experimenting With Standpoint Journalism? -- Animated Graphic Video -- Conclusion -- ch. 4 Dominant Crisis Narratives and Changing Infrastructures -- Introduction -- Narrow Crisis Narratives -- Chronic Inequities and Erasure -- Data Journalism as Diagnostic -- Conclusion -- ch. 5 Startup Life -- Introduction -- Journalism Startups in Context -- Journalism Startups as Repair -- Origins and "Ownership in Our Journalism" -- Who Gets to Claim Innovation? -- How Can Journalism Support Decolonization? -- Conclusion -- ch. 6 Indigenous Journalisms -- Introduction -- Indigenous Journalists in Newsrooms -- Settler-Colonialism and Journalism -- Countering Erasure -- Perspectives, Expertise, and Knowledges -- Geographies and Destabilizing "the Local" -- Sioux Lookout: Training New Journalists -- Conclusion -- Conclusion -- When Publics Speak, "Stories are Life and Death" -- On Not Saving Objectivity -- Addressing Rupture, Critique, and Crisis -- Situated, Systems Journalism.
- How do journalists know what they know? Who gets to decide what good journalism is and when it's done right? This text contends that, despite thoughtful explorations of the role of publics in journalism, the profession's methodologies and practices still don't adequately address matters of race, gender, intersectionality and settler colonialism. Drawing on their five years of research with journalists in the US and Canada, in a variety of news organizations from startups and freelancers to mainstream media, the authors investigate modern journalism's founding ideals and methods and their relationship to power to examine emerging multiple journalisms.
- 9780190067113 (ebook)
- Audience Notes:
- Also issued in print: 2020.
- Bibliography Note:
- Includes bibliographical references and index.
View MARC record | catkey: 29992302