Journal of African Media Studies (JAMS) Vol. 3. No. 3
This issue covers a broad scope, ranging from thoughts on the future of the printed newspaper in Zimbabwe to debates about new trends in journalism. It revisits the cultural mperialism debate in the context of Nigeria and also includes gender issues in the recruitment and promotion of senior managers in sub-Saharan African media. The issue gives a rare insight, complete with pictures, into journalism studentsâ€™ engagement with humanitarian disasters, as well as into the suffering and resilience of marginalised communities in South Africa.
Articles can be found at: http://www.ingentaconnect.com/content/intellect/jams/2011/00000003/00000003;jsessionid=2ga7qmc9cesu0.alice
Editorial. MONICA B. CHIBITA
Thinking about journalistsâ€™thinking (two)-PIETER J. FOURIE
Media flows, domination and discourse in Nigeria-MOHAMMED MUSA
Student Civic Engagement with Humanitarian Disasters: Collaborative Cross-National Research on Darfur Reporting-BELLA MODY
Future prospects of the printed newspaper in the context of the Internet in-Zimbabwe-TENDAI CHARI
Visual Essay: Collective action: subverting the knowledge industry-JARED SACKS
Hitting the glass ceiling â€“gender and media management in sub-Saharan Africa-MARIA ZUIDERVELD
Review: Signal and Noise: Media, Infrastructure and Urban Culture in Nigeria, Brian-Larkin (2008)
Film Review: Elmina, Emmanuel Apea, Jr. (2010)
The Journal of African Media Studies (JAMS) is an interdisciplinary journal that provides a forum for debate on the historical and contemporary aspects of media and communication in Africa.