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Journalism that Matters

Views from Central and Eastern Europe

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Edited By Michał Głowacki, Epp Lauk and Auksė Balčytienė

This collective effort of Central and Eastern European (CEE) scholars investigates and compares journalism cultures in a selection of CEE countries. Simultaneously with dramatic societal and political changes, CEE journalisms undergo a technological revolution and the global repercussions of the economic crisis. According to the authors of this volume, the national cultural factors and traditions play an important role in professionalization and democratization of journalism cultures. The book critically examines some of the identified developments, such as shifting roles and functions of the media and journalists or interpretations of occupational self-regulation as genuine phenomena of CEE journalisms rather than deviations from the Western professional ideology of journalism.
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List of Tables

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Table 3.1Corruption perception in CEE countries (2004-2011)

Table 3.2Percentage of responses to the question “In the past three years, how has the level of corruption in this country changed?”

Table 3.3Estimated number of public officials punished for corruption following investigative news reports

Table 5.1Composition of the research samples in accordance to types of media in Poland

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