BY shubha singh| IN REGIONAL MEDIA |08/10/2008
The 61 year old newspaper from Indore announced its arrival with the news that it was appointing a former chief justice as ombudsman for the group.
BY shubha singh| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |11/04/2008
An African journalist asked Prime Minister Manmohan Singh whether there was sufficient interest in India about Africa since there was nothing in the Indian newspapers to reflect it!
BY shubha singh| IN MEDIA MONITORING |26/03/2007
Contrast the sporadic attention in the Indian press to Bangladesh events, to the detailed coverage of events in Pakistan.
BY shubha singh| IN MEDIA MONITORING |05/09/2004
While the major part of the coverage was positive, there was also an element that indicated the mistrust between the two countries.
BY shubha singh| IN BOOKS |20/08/2004
Unprecedented journalistic access during the March-April period of cricket diplomacy produced a rush of goodwill stories on Pakistan in Indian newspapers.
BY shubha singh| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |21/03/2004
"War and the Media: Reporting Conflict 24/7" explore several important issues relating to media and conflict situations.
BY shubha singh| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |12/01/2004
Two and half years later, Indian media managers had learnt some lessons from the Agra fiasco and had a well thought-out strategy in place for the Islamabad summit.
BY shubha singh| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |01/04/2003
The Internet that has continued to give the most graphic and immediate picture of the war. The widespread use of video on the Internet provided its own images.
BY shubha singh| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |03/12/2002
They are whistleblowers within the media, bucking the demand that the Fourth Estate fall in line.
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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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