Tag: Journalism and Communications,


Mass Media and Peace in Bosnia-Herzegovina: The Role of the Bosnian Mass Media after Dayton Accords, 1995

The paper examines the role that mass media played in Bosnia-Herzegovina after Dayton Accords 1995. It provides a theoretical framework and explores how Bosnian media outlets contributed to the peace process and national reconciliation. To envisage the difficulty of retooling the Bosnian mass media to promote peace, the paper reflects to the destructive role that


Mediated Citizenship: Examining the Tokyo Big Three Newspapers Depiction of Citizens during Japan’s Postwar Independence and Commencement as a Democracy

This study analyzed the Tokyo Big Three commercial newspapers (Asahi, Mainichi, and Yomiuri) in the wake of Japan’s postwar independence and emergence as a sovereign democracy. The aim of this study was to examine how the Tokyo Big Three depicted and incorporated Japan’s citizens into democracy with regard to their newly inherited role as the


Political Communication – Reach and Relevance: A Case Study of Delhi

In the nineteenth century mechanical printing replaced direct communication/dialogue/ speech. In the wake of twentieth century radio and television occupied a corresponding space along with print media as a source of information and communication. The advent of 21st century introduced internet thus multiplying the cognitive, affective and behavioral impact of communication. In the course of


Mobile Phones Use in an Arab Context: Blending Modernity and Tradition

This exploratory study examines Arab college students’ use of mobile phones, and investigates the impact of mobile telephony on Arab family structure, friendship, and face-to-face communication. The study uses and gratifications theory as a theoretical framework, and utilizes a survey instrument and a nonrandom sample (N=303) to get answers to its research questions. The study