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Author Hellmueller, Lea
Title The Washington, DC media corps in the 21st century [electronic resource] : the source-correspondent relationship / Lea Hellmueller
Imprint Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan : [distributor] Not Avail, 2014
book jacket
Edition 1st ed
Descript 220 p. : 8 figures, 23
02 57.50 GBP 00 S 47.92 20.0 57.50 9.58 GB xxk Palgrave Macmillan onix-pt
02 90.00 USD 00 Local taxes may apply Z 90.00 0.0 90.00 0.00 US xxu Ingram Book Company onix-pt
20140731 IP 20140801 GB xxk Palgrave Macmillan UK-WkNB
20141028 US xxu Ingram UK-WkNB
Note Electronic book text
Epublication based on: 9781137398598, 2014
1. Introduction 2. Correspondents' Perceptions and Interactions with DC Sources 3. News-Gathering and Sourcing Routines of DC Correspondents 4. The Correspondents' Professional Worldviews of their Interactions with Sources 5. The DC Transnational Journalism Culture of the 21st Century 6. The Analytical Model of Transnational Journalism Culture
Document
The book provides a fresh perspective on the shifting media landscape within Washington DC, re-evaluating journalist-source relationships, the power dynamic within the media corps, and the ways in which technology have changed the description of DC political news - detailing the ways in which media relationships are changing within Washington DC. The decline in the number of US mainstream media outlets has led to a sharp growth among both niche and foreign media groups now represented in Washington, DC. The capital city has emerged as a transnational journalism space, and an increasing number of journalists from around the globe, carrying with them their distinct journalistic culture, compete for political sources in DC and gather news alongside US journalists. The Washington DC Media Corps in the 21st Century provides an empirical answer to the question of how globalization has affected the relationship between sources and reporters in DC, based on original data collected in the capital. Hellmueller explores how evolving journalistic practices in a transnational environment challenge our theoretical assumptions of journalism culture and proposes three elements to provide a theoretical framework for future studies on transnational journalism cultures
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Lea Hellmueller is Assistant Professor in the Department of Journalism at Texas Tech University, USA. She serves as the co-investigator of the Journalistic Role Performance Project (journalisticperformance.org). She was a Postdoctoral Fellow (University of Texas-Austin), visiting researcher at the University of Santiago, and Fulbright and Swiss NSF scholar at the Missouri School of Journalism (2010-2012)
Subject Communication studies -- USA. bicssc
Media studies -- USA. bicssc
Media Studies. ukslc
Political science & theory -- USA. bicssc
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