This post has been updated and changed in the wake of comments from a LinkedIn spokesperson. Every year in the weeks before and after June 4—the anniversary of the 1989 Tiananmen Square massacre—the Chinese government does two things: It "disappears" possible dissidents (paywall) and it blocks foreign online media to some degree. This year, the 25th anniversary of Tiananmen, was particularly intense...
TED Talks When every cellphone can record video and take pictures, everyone is a potential news source. Reporter Paul Lewis tells two stories that show us the future of investigative journalism.
Via Park High Media
A long-awaited inquiry of the British press in the wake of the nation's phone-hacking and bribery scandal has recommended the creation of an independent regulator to police a media culture that "at times, can only be described as outrageous," according to the report.
Sociology&Media Studies 's insight:
We have been talking a fair bit about press regulation and the fall out of the phone hacking scandal. This article is from the 2012 Leveson Enquiry and here we are, two years on and there is still no press regulatory body - the PCC is soldiering on!
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