Media, development and institutional change
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Media, development and institutional change

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Published by E. Elgar in Cheltenham .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Economic policy,
  • Political aspects,
  • Influence,
  • Mass media

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

StatementChristopher J. Coyne, Peter T. Leeson
SeriesNew thinking in political economy, New thinking in political economy
ContributionsLeeson, Peter T., 1979-
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHD87 .C69 2009
The Physical Object
Paginationx, 173 p. :
Number of Pages173
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25286729M
ISBN 101847204783
ISBN 109781847204783
LC Control Number2009928598
OCLC/WorldCa319210662

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Our main focus in this book is on the role of media in economi c development. A critical element A critical element of economic developme nt is institutions and institutional change. Media, Development, and Institutional Change investigates mass media's profound ability to affect institutional change and economic development. The authors use the tools of economics to illuminate the media's role in enabling and inhibiting political-economic reforms that promote development. Media, Development, and Institutional Change investigates mass media’s profound ability to affect institutional change and economic development. The authors use the tools of economics to illuminate the media’s role in enabling and inhibiting political–economic reforms that promote development. Chapter 1 – The Big Picture: Media, Development, and Institutional Change Following the election of President Alberto Fujimori in July , Vladimiro Montesinos was named chief of the Servicio de Inteligencia Nacional (SIN), Peru’s national intelligence service.

In doing so it highlights the increasing importance of the media, whilst at the same time emphasising the varieties, complexities and contingencies of its role in social change. The broad and interdisciplinary focus of this book will make it attractive to anyone with an interest in media, communication, development, politics and social change. Media Development Realising gender equality: Progress and problems. To mark International Women's Day , and its theme "An equal world is an enabled world", Media Development asks how communications and media can help forge a gender equal world. This paper defines indicators of media development in line with the priority areas of the International Programme for the Development of Communication (IPDC): promotion of freedom of expression and media pluralism; development of community media; and human resource development (capacity building of media professionals and institutional capacity building).   INTRODUCTION Media serves a critical role in a free society by checking government and generating the common knowledge necessary for the change and reinforcement of policies and institutions. However, the effectiveness of media in these roles varies across societies and : Christopher J. Coyne, Peter T. Leeson.

the specific variables allowing media to play a role in economic progress. Economic development is a vast topic, both theoretically and historically, and we do not cover all of its nuances or angles. Nonetheless, we seek to pro-vide some basic conceptual categories for thinking about the role of media in economic Size: KB. Journal Overview. One of the leading international journals in the field of development studies and social change, Development and Change now appears six times a year, including the Development and Change Forum issue. Truly interdisciplinary in character, it includes contributions from all the social sciences and all intellectual persuasions concerned with development. Media for development uses to convey messages on issues such as health care, poverty reduction, good governance, environmental protection and community development, socio-economic and cultural. Media as a Mechanism of Institutional Change and Reinforcement Christopher J. Coyne and Peter T. Leeson ∗ Abstract We argue that mass media is a mechanism of institutional evolution and identify three important effects media has on institutions. The “gradual effect” involves media contributing to marginal changes in existing institutions.