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Reporting Conflict

Author(s):
Publisher:

Red Globe Press

Pages: 208
Series:

Journalism

Downloads:

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Sample chapter

Further Actions:

Recommend to library

AVAILABLE FORMATS

Paperback - 9780230274464

07 August 2012

$34.99

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Ebook - 9781137008893

05 July 2012

$28.99

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In Reporting Conflict, a correspondent turned lecturer draws on his personal experience of journalism in wartime. The author, James Rodgers, has reported on world-changing conflicts. The book combines reflection on this...

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In Reporting Conflict, a correspondent turned lecturer draws on his personal experience of journalism in wartime. The author, James Rodgers, has reported on world-changing conflicts. The book combines reflection on this personal experience with an assessment of other accounts of journalism in wartime, and academic studies on the subject.

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A critical and practical guide to a key area of contemporary practice
Written by an experienced conflict reporter
Contains examples from the UK, US, Russia, the Middle East to provide an international perspective
Links to very topical and popular elective module for students

Milestones of War Reporting
Access
Objectivity
How the War was Spun: the Role of Public Relations Companies, Consultants, and Politics
Storytelling in the Digital Age
'Remember, it's not your war' – Reporter Involvement
Conclusions.

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JAMES RODGERS spent twenty years as a journalist: five for Reuters Television, and fifteen for the BBC. He spent most of his career as a foreign correspondent, completing postings in Moscow, Gaza, and Brussels, as well as numerous other assignments. His areas of specialist knowledge are Russia, and the Gaza Strip, where, as the BBC's correspondent from 2002-2004, he was the only international journalist permanently based in the territory. In 2001, he reported from New York and Washington after September 11th. He was the first BBC journalist to report from the village where Saddam Hussein was captured in December 2003.

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JAMES RODGERS spent twenty years as a journalist: five for Reuters Television, and fifteen for the BBC. He spent most of his career as a foreign correspondent, completing postings in Moscow, Gaza, and Brussels, as well as numerous other assignments. His areas of specialist knowledge are Russia, and the Gaza Strip, where, as the BBC's correspondent from 2002-2004, he was the only international journalist permanently based in the territory. In 2001, he reported from New York and Washington after September 11th. He was the first BBC journalist to report from the village where Saddam Hussein was captured in December 2003.

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