In this current period of uncertainty and introspection in the media, New Journalisms not only focuses on new challenges facing journalism, but also seeks to capture a wide range of new practices that are being employed across a diversity of media.
This edited collection explores how these new practices can lead to a reimagining of journalism in terms of practice, theory, and pedagogy, bringing together high-profile academics, emerging researchers, and well-known journalism practitioners. The book’s opening chapters assess the challenges of loss of trust and connectivity, shifting professional identity, and the demise of local journalism. A section on new practices evaluates algorithms, online participatory news websites, and verification. Finally, the collection explores whether new pedagogies offer potential routes to new journalisms.
Representing a timely intervention in the debate and providing sustainable impact through its forward-looking focus, New Journalisms is essential reading for students of journalism and media studies.
New Journalisms invites an important conversation about the future of news reporting, inspiring us to revisit familiar perspectives, challenge our assumptions, and forge fresh approaches. Taken together the chapters set in motion a dazzling array of critiques, each informed by an impassioned commitment to reinvent journalism anew in the public interest. Essential reading.
Professor Stuart Allan, Cardiff University
New Journalisms provides us with a much-needed road map, making a vital contribution to the debate about how to reboot journalism for this age of technological, economic and editorial disruption.
Stephen Sackur, Hard Talk presenter, BBC World News and BBC News Channel
Bring together incredible faculty, journalists and students from five continents to reinvent media and you have the Salzburg Academy on Media and Global Change. Over a dozen years the Academy has driven a global movement for media literacy, turned news consumers into producers, encouraged social entrepreneurship, and challenged scholars to rethink everything they thought they knew. Arising from this intellectual wind tunnel, New Journalisms offers thinking we desperately need to address information overload and manipulation.
Stephen Salyer, President & CEO, Salzburg Global Seminar
Part I: New Challenges
Chapter 1: New journalisms, new challenges Stephen Jukes & Karen Fowler-Watt
Chapter 2: Connected or Disconnected? Jon Snow
Chapter 3: Journalists in search of identity Stephen Jukes
Part II: New Practices
Chapter 4: Can analytics save local newspapers? Nicole Blanchett-Neheli
Chapter 5: Connecting publics through global voices Ivan Sigal
Chapter 6: Images: Reported, Remembered, Invented, Contested Susan D. Moeller
Part III: New Pedagogies
Chapter 7: New journalisms, new pedagogies Karen Fowler-Watt
Chapter 8: Civic Intentionality and the transformative otential of journalism pedagogies Paul Mihailidis, Roman Gerodimos & Megan Fromm
Chapter 9: Emergent Narratives for times of crisis – deas on documentary art and critical pedagogy Pablo Martinez Zarate
Chapter 10: Genocide and the mediation of human rights:Pedagogies for difficult stories Stephen Reese and Jad Melki
Media literacy is now established by Unesco as a human right, and the field of media literacy education is both growing and diverse. The series speaks to two recurring concerns in this field: What difference does media make to literacy and how should education respond to this? Research and practice has aimed to protect against negative media messages and deconstruct ideology through critical thinking, developing media literacy through creative production and a social participatory approach which focuses on developing active citizens to play a constructive role in media democracy.
This series is dedicated to a more extensive exploration of the known territories of media literacy and education, while also seeking out ‘other’ cartographies. As such, it encompasses a diverse, international range of contexts that share a conceptual framework at the intersection of Cultural Studies / Critical Theories, (New) Social Literacies and Critical Pedagogy. The series is especially interested in how media literacy and education relates to feminism, critical race theory, social class, post-colonial and intersectional approaches and how these perspectives, political objectives and international contexts can ‘decenter’ the field of media literacy education.
Please send initial expressions of interest in proposing a title for this series to email@example.com and firstname.lastname@example.org.
Following this, authors / editors with proposals meeting the aims and scope for the series will be invited to submit full proposals to Routledge.