A decade ago, CNN and MTV emerged as new types of 'global' players, initiating and supporting a new global transnational community of 'news junkies' and music cultures from New York, to Tokyo, to Buenos Aires and Los Angeles. Today, access to international news is not only available in many countries around the world, but international channels have multiplied and created 'imagined communities' (Anderson, 1983), affecting new political alliances, conventional journalism and - increasingly - national public spheres. The following research report will discuss new issues of globalization and focus on the impact of media-related globalization processes on 'life-worlds' in various countries.
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Title: Dialectical Spaces in the Global Public Sphere: Media Memories across Generations
Publication date 2003-01-01
Publication Year 2003
Joan Shorenstein Center on the Press, Politics and Public Policy
, oldest generation
, globalization process
, Issue/Policy Brief
Resource provided by IssueLab