The interaction between the news media and the state during international crises, examples of which include traditional wars, 'uncivil wars' and the 'war on terror'.
Why do the media report some international crises and not others? And why do they report them the way they do? Do the media provide a distorted picture of wars, terrorism, protest and environmental disasters?
|Paper title||News Media and International Crises|
|Teaching period||Not offered in 2017|
|Domestic Tuition Fees (NZD)||$851.85|
|International Tuition Fees (NZD)||$3,585.00|
- 18 200-level POLS points
- Schedule C
- Arts and Music
- Teaching Arrangements
- More information link
- Course outline
- Teaching staff
- Dr Chris Rudd
- Paper Structure
- The first part of the paper examines various theoretical approaches to analysing media
The second part of the paper involves students analysing media coverage of any international crises of their choice.
- There is no course reader or textbook that you need to purchase for this paper.
- Graduate Attributes Emphasised
- Critical thinking, Research, Self-motivation.
View more information about Otago's graduate attributes.
- Learning Outcomes
- Upon successfully completing this paper students will have
- Understanding of the main theoretical approaches to understanding media content
- The ability to conduct self-directed research