By P. Seib
The new battle with Iraq has had the best impression on journalism because the Vietnam struggle. ahead of the subsequent conflict arrives, how the inside track media disguise clash -- and foreign affairs extra commonly -- could be scrutinized. The questions explored during this ebook comprise: * have been embedded newshounds' stories from Iraq overused and used to be context sacrificed in desire of drama? * Is the connection among information corporations and the Pentagon too comfortable? * Has Al-Jazeera's impression been underestimated? * Is the net superseding different media? * Has public international relations turn into mired in clumsy propaganda? * Do coverage makers know the way information assurance impacts international politics? past front strains examines information assurance of recent warfare, with specific emphasis at the functionality of newshounds throughout the 2003 U.S.-Iraq conflict. It additionally analyzes the connection among information insurance and American overseas coverage, in addition to how globalization is reshaping the scoop enterprise. Philip Seib additionally describes the altering applied sciences and ethics of recent struggle, indicates methods newshounds could perform their task larger, and gives a brand new point of view at the position of the inside track media in a high-tech, globalized, and unsafe global.
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Additional info for Beyond the Front Lines: How the News Media Cover a World Shaped by War
And their deeds. “34 Shortly after the September 11 attacks on the United States, Reuters News Service announced it would use the word “hijackers” rather than “terrorists” to identify those who seized the airplanes and used them as weapons. ” That decision was strongly criticized by those who saw it as pandering to anti-American sentiment. The labeling issue rose again when Chechens seized a Moscow theater and more than 700 hostages in October 2002. News organizations used various labels to describe the perpetrators.
Over the longer term, concern bordering on psychosis has inﬂuenced the military’s policies related to news coverage. In addition to political concerns, worries about operational security (some reasonable, some not) and logistics have led military planners to try to limit news gathering and reporting. Journalists, meanwhile, have acquired tools such as satellite videophones that facilitate real-time coverage from even the most remote battleﬁeld. To avoid a head-on collision with the news media, the Pentagon devised the embedded journalist program for use in Iraq, which is discussed in chapter three.
If a government fails to meet these obligations, then it forfeits some of the normal advantages of sovereignty, including the right to be left alone inside your own territory. ” That broad premise becomes more precise concerning terrorism, which, said Haas, can “lead to a right of preventive, or peremptory, self-defense. ”22 At the heart of this change is not a new bellicosity, but rather a recognition that the technology of war has once again changed the politics of war. Terrorism is no longer a matter of planting a packet of explosives along a city street or in an airplane, horriﬁc as the results of those acts might be.
Beyond the Front Lines: How the News Media Cover a World Shaped by War by P. Seib