BY Abhishek Upadhyay| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |23/10/2012
The Broadcast Editors Association has acted with alacrity in the Zee Jindal episode. But its silence on ethical lapses of TV editors in the past is noteworthy,
BY Abhishek Upadhyay| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |28/07/2012
The goons and the media both knew that Mayawati's statue was to be beheaded!
BY Abhishek Upadhyay| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |17/07/2012
Popular Hindi television channels chose patently disgusting phrases to present the heart-rending assault in Guwahati.
BY Abhishek Upadhyay| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |17/05/2012
Aamir Khan's Satyamev Jayate has striking similarities with IBN7's Zindagi Live in content, production, and presentation.
BY Abhishek Upadhyay| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |27/12/2011
Investigators are yet to identify the real perpetrators of the Delhi High Court blasts but the media have revealed almost everything including the entire game plan and identities.
BY Abhishek Upadhyay| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |03/12/2011
In repeatedly reporting the action of an angry and unhappy man, the media is forgetting that it could be at the receiving end unless it takes care of how it reports news,
BY Abhishek Upadhyay| IN LAW AND POLICY |22/11/2011
The role of the Broadcast Editors' Association demands attention. The Times Now case is a stark example of how it selectively overlooked relevant facts and targeted the judiciary without disclosing the factual position,
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The new term for self censorship is voluntary censorship, as proposed by companies like Netflix and Hotstar. ET reports that streaming video service Amazon Prime is opposing a move by its peers to adopt a voluntary censorship code in anticipation of the Indian government coming up with its own rules. Amazon is resisting because it fears that it may alienate paying subscribers.                   

Clearly, the run to the 2019 elections is on. A journalist received a call from someone saying they were from Aajtak channel and were conducting a survey, asking whom she was going to vote for in 2019. On being told that her vote was secret, the caller assumed she wasn't going to vote for 'Modiji'. The caller, a woman, also didn't identify herself. A month or two earlier the same journalist received a call, this time from a man, asking if she was going to vote for the BSP.                 

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