Changing media, changing China /

Thirty years ago, the Chinese Communist Party (CCP) made a fateful decision: to allow newspapers, magazines, television, and radio stations to compete in the marketplace instead of being financed exclusively by the government. The political and social implications of that decision are still unfoldin...

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Bibliographic Details
Other Authors: Shirk, Susan L.
Format: eBook
Published: New York : Oxford University Press, 2011.
Online Access:CONNECT
Table of Contents:
  • Introduction / Susan L. Shirk
  • China's emerging public sphere : the impact of media commercialization, professionalism and the Internet in an era of transition / Qian Gang and David Bandurski
  • The rise of the business media in China / Hu Shuli
  • Between propaganda and commercials : Chinese television today / Miao Di
  • Environmental journalism in China / Zhan Jiang
  • Engineering human souls : the development of Chinese military journalism and the emerging defense media market / Tai Ming Cheung
  • Changing media, changing courts? / by Benjamin Liebman
  • What kind of information does the public demand? getting the news during the 2005 anti-Japanese protests / Daniela Stockmann
  • The rise of online public opinion and its political impact / Xiao Qiang
  • Changing media, changing foreign policy / Susan L. Shirk.