By Richard Collins
An built-in research of the valuable matters in modern media coverage. Chapters specialize in technological swap and its effect on cultural and political identities, the position of the cultural industries within the 'New economic system' and the influence of eu integration on nationwide associations - public carrier broadcasting particularly. simply because technological swap in broadcasting has enabled us to open up media markets, the form of media and of society has develop into extra internationally-oriented. certainly, sleek foreign media has acquired into query the very legitimacy of nationwide groups and ideologies. And it is a phenomenon whose maximum impression has been in Europe. those stories deal with the way forward for public provider broadcasting and the ability of nationwide regulators to form trans-national media relationships. the writer takes an empirical method of research of those concerns, exploring media and conversation reviews a great deal as a social technological know-how.
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Additional info for Media and Identity in Contemporary Europe: Consequences of global convergence
84) Introduction There are good reasons to study the European audiovisual policies of France and the UK. For not only are the French and British audiovisual sectors more important economically than those of any other European Union Member States, but France and the UK represent, in their purest forms, the opposed visions and forces that have shaped EU audiovisual policy. The differences between the French and British visions are rooted in the different historical formations of the ‘frères ennemis’ and are sharpened by the antagonists’ pervasive mutual mistrust.
27 Media and Identity in Contemporary Europe Gellner argued that the traumas of transition from pre-modern to modern society, ‘crossing the big ditch’ as he put it, were bearable only if a deep countervailing doctrine of social solidarity, nationalism, compensated for the experiences of atomisation and alienation experienced by those herded off the land and into the factories. This specific kind of solidarity was called into existence because of the intensity of the trauma of loss of other vectors of collective identity.
Laissezfaire, leaving market forces to operate freely is not enough. ’. (Assises de l’audiovisuel 1989 pp. 47–8) Delors’ arguments implicitly constitute collective cultural identity as a right, it can go without saying how important his views are – both because of the powerful position he long filled with distinction and because of the representative character of Delors’ arguments. Taylor provides a lucid explicit exposition of the core propositions implicit in Delors’ statement (though, of course, he is unlikely to have had Delors in mind when writing an essay first published in 1979): The core of the modern conception of rights is that respect is owed the integrity of the human subject.