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EBOOK
Author Guaaybess, Tourya,
Title The media in Arab countries : from development theories to cooperation policies / Tourya Guaaybess.
Imprint London : ISTE Ltd ; Hoboken, NJ : John Wiley & Sons, Inc., 2019.
�2019.

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 OHIOLINK WILEY EBOOKS    ONLINE  
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LOCATION CALL # STATUS MESSAGE
 OHIOLINK WILEY EBOOKS    ONLINE  
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Series Science, society and new technologies series.
Science, society and new technologies series.
Subject Mass media -- Arab countries.
Mass media -- Social aspects -- Arab countries.
Alt Name Ohio Library and Information Network.
Description 1 online resource.
Bibliography Note Includes bibliographical references and index.
Contents Cover; Half-Title Page; Title Page; Copyright Page; Contents; Foreword; Introduction: The Extent, Decadence and Surge of Development Aid through the Media; The villager, the government, the Arab street and the young blogger; Outline of this book; List of Acronyms; 1. International Communication and Arab Countries: Studies on Media Development and Media Geopolitics; 1.1. Communication for development in France: an imported subdiscipline?; 1.2. Development and geopolitics: two distinct matters?; 1.3. In the beginning: (Arab) media and development
1.4. Academic publications on Arab media: from scarcity to profusion1.5. Arab media: from official speeches to the domination of the Anglo-American pragmatic school; 1.6. The 2000s: renewal of research or "Al Jazeerazation" of the academic literature?; 1.7. The uninhibited liberalization of the media; 1.8. An interest in Arab public opinion, a rarity of work on audiences; 1.9. Has the media and development relationship been abandoned to think-tanks in the Internet age?; 1.10. The renewal of a field of study or journalism for the development of investigative journalism
2. The Obsolescence of Classical Theories of International Communication2.1. Modernization by the media or "westoxification"?; 2.2. Development is not an exportable product; 2.3. The dependency theory; 2.4. Impetus for a NWICO; 2.5. The "too sage" report of the Sages; 3. The Information Society or the Liberal Remodeling of Development Theories; 3.1. A global trend: the paradigm of a more "inclusive" information society; 3.2. Progress: an accounting measure?; 3.3. Arab countries in the "information society"; 3.4. Young graduates -- and connected in a precarious economic context
3.5. The use of digital media and social networks3.6. The advertising market, between certain delay and rapid growth; 4. In the Field: Liberalization Under the Control of Governments and Businessmen; 4.1. Businessmen and the media in Egypt: a typology; 4.2. Reforms and routines; 4.3. The confluence of the media; 5. The "Arab Street" in the Press: a Specific Frame of the South1; 5.1. From public opinion to the "Arab street"; 5.2. The "Arab street" in the French press: presentation of general trends; 5.3. Original matrices and perspectives for the appreciation of the "Arab street"
5.4. The use of "Arab street" in the press: from the beginning to today5.5. The media "spawning" of September 11, 2001; 5.6. 2011: revolutions and the Arab street; 5.7. Conclusion: the Arab street, Arab "revolutions" and "embedded" social movements; 6. Geopolitics of the Arabic-speaking Media and Politics of Influence; 6.1. Media geopolitics in the Middle East and North Africa: radio propaganda warfare; 6.2. From the Gulf War to 9/11 as triggers for new media geopolitics; 6.3. Paradigm shifts in cooperative action in the field of media and journalism; 6.4. Public policies under pressure
Summary In early research work on international communication, the countries of North Africa and the Middle East were seen as part of the "Third World", and the media had to be at the service of development. However, this situation is changing due to the transnationalization and liberalization of the media. Indeed, since the 1990s, the entry of the South - and Arab countries in this case - into the "information society" has become the dominant creed, although the vision is still globalizing and marked by stereotypes. Representations of these societies are closely associated with international relations and geopolitics, characterized by tensions and conflicts. However, a force has come to disrupt the traditional rules of the game: Arab audiences. Digital media, the dissemination of which has been enabled by the implementation of the "information society", empowers them to participate fully in a media confluence. This liberation from the discourse has two major consequences: the media and journalism sector has become more strategic than ever, and action toward development must be reinvented.
Access Available to OhioLINK libraries.
Note Online resource; title from PDF title page (EBSCO, viewed February 1, 2019).
ISBN 9781119579786 (electronic bk.)
1119579783 (electronic bk.)
9781119579809 (electronic bk.)
1119579805 (electronic bk.)
9781786304018
1786304015
9781119579793 (electronic bk.)
1119579791 (electronic bk.)
OCLC # 1083522398
Additional Format Original 1786304015 9781786304018 (OCoLC)1079410025.