European Parliament Library

Routledge handbook of media law, edited by Monroe E. Price, Stefaan G. Verhulst and Libby Morgan

Label
Routledge handbook of media law, edited by Monroe E. Price, Stefaan G. Verhulst and Libby Morgan
Language
eng
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Main title
Routledge handbook of media law
Medium
electronic resource
Nature of contents
dictionaries
Oclc number
823719138
Responsibility statement
edited by Monroe E. Price, Stefaan G. Verhulst and Libby Morgan
Series statement
Routledge handbooks
Summary
Featuring specially commissioned chapters from experts in the field of media and communications law, this book provides an authoritative survey of media law from a comparative perspective. The handbook does not simply offer a synopsis of the state of affairs in media law jurisprudence, rather it provides a better understanding of the forces that generate media rules, norms, and standards against the background of major transformations in the way information is mediated as a result of democratization, economic development, cultural change, globalization and technological innovation
Table Of Contents
Introduction: Stefaan G. Verhulst and Monroe E. Price; Part I:Media policy and institutional design; 1. Tracing media policy decisions: Of stakeholders, networks and advocacy coalitions:Hilde van den Bulck; 2. Rational legal authority, formal and informal rules in the news media: Paolo Mancini; 3. "Club government" and independence in media regulation: Thomas Gibbons4. Mainstreaming EU cultural policies internally and externally: Caught between subsidiarity and global subsidiarity?: Jan Loisen, CarolinePauwels and Karen Donders5. Commercial content and its relationship to media content: Commodification and trust:Lesley Hitchens; Part II: Media policy, free speech and citizenship; 6. The European Court of Human Rights, media freedom and democracy:Rónán Ó Fathaigh and Dirk Voorhoof; 7. The different concepts of free expression and its link with democracy, the public sphere and other concepts:Joan Barata8. Internet freedom, the public sphere and constitutional guarantees: A European perspective:Bernd Holznagel9. Freedom of expression and the right of access to the Internet: A new fundamental right?:Nicola Lucchi; 10. From freedom of speech to the right to communicate:Daithí Mac Síthigh; 11. Public service media narratives:Ellen P. Goodman; 12. Accountability, citizenship and public media:Richard Collins; Part III: Media policy and comparative perspectives; 13. Customary law and media regulationin conflict and post-conflict states: Nicole Stremlau14. In the name of God:Faith-based Internet censorship in majority Muslim countries: Helmi Noman15. Media control with Chinese characteristics:Rogier Creemers; 16. Social dynamics in the evolution of China's Internet Content Control Regime:Guobin Yang; 17. Between sedition and seduction: Thinking censorship in South Asia: William Mazzarella and Raminder Kaur; Part IV: Media policy and media governance; 18. Controlling new media (without the law):Mira Burri19.Are states still important? Reflections on the nexus between national and global media and communication policy: Marc Raboy and Aysha Mawani20. International governance in a new media environment:Rolf H. Weber; 21. Self- andco-regulation: evidence, legitimacy and governance choice: Michael Latzer, Natascha Just and Florian Saurwein; 22. Media governance and technology: From "code is law" togovernance constellations:Christian Katzenbach; 23. Governing media through technology: The empowermentperspective: Antonios Broumas; Part V: Media policy and technological transformation24. Do we know a medium when we see one? New media ecology:Karol Jakubowicz
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