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The Other Stance: Conflicting Professional Self-Images and Perceptions of the Other Profession Among Finnish PR Professionals and Journalists

://profcom.univie.ac.at/en/ (read 12.1.2011) Robson, J. (1998) `A Profession in Crisis: Status, Culture and Identity in the Further Education College’, Journal of Vocational Education and Training 5(4): 585-607. Rogers, T.B., Kuiper, N.A., and Kirker, W.S. (1977) `Self-Reference and the Encoding of Personal Information’, Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 35: 677-688. Ryan, M. and Martinson, D. L. (1988) ‘Journalists and Public Relations Practitioners: Why the Antagonism?’, Journalism Quarterly 65(1): 131-140. Salter, L. (2005) ‘The communicative structures of journalism

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Control over Stories of Illness and Life
The case of a career media participant turned media professional

, see Stage, 2015 ). However, the encounter with editorial media and professions is not considered, and they remain important in questions of participants’ access to legitimate public voice. As for the media organizations’ interests in recruiting participants, they routinely need human interest cases for their stories about illness and health, which is a popular topic of journalism and other factual genres (Briggs & Hallin, 2016). Research has demonstrated the importance of individual cases to journalistic media coverage generally (e.g., Birks, 2017 ; Figenschou

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The Difference Culture Makes
Comparing Swedish news and cultural journalism on the 2015 terrorist attacks in Paris

shifting paradigm and a ‘journalistification’ of the profession. Journalism 18(6): 664-679. https://doi.org/10.1177/1464884915625629 10.1177/1464884915625629 Sarrimo C. 2017 The press crisis and its impact on Swedish arts journalism: Autonomy loss, a shifting paradigm and a ‘journalistification’ of the profession Journalism 18 6 664 679 https://doi.org/10.1177/1464884915625629 Schudson, M. (2001). The objectivity norm in American journalism. Journalism 2(2): 149-170. 10.1177/146488490100200201 Schudson M. 2001 The objectivity norm in

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Disrupting journalism from scratch
Outlining the figure of the entrepreneur–journalist in four French pure players

article attempts to identify what has persisted and what has changed, asking what kind of standards may have settled for pure players today. How is the journalistic work organized, how is revenue made and – consequently – what does this mean for the journalistic profession more generally? Furthermore, we ask whether the precarious conditions in the early years of a pure player’s existence provide a context in which the journalistic profession is “disrupted” and begins to be shaped by more entrepreneurial ideals and values. Methodology and field of research This

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Disrupting video game distribution
A diachronic affordance analysis of Steam’s platformization strategy

shifting to Steam’s transformation into an OSN, it is useful to consider the aforementioned Steam Summer Sale in more detail, as it illustrates the second characteristic game aspect of Steam, that is, the framing of game purchasing as a playful ritual. Early conceptualizations of play and games have already emphasized the playful qualities of rituals and the ritualistic quality of play. For instance, Johan Huizinga posited that, just as a child plays “in sacred earnest” ( Huizinga, 1949 : 18), actors in other professions, like sportspersons, actors or practitioners of

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Unboxing news automation
Exploring imagined affordances of automation in news journalism

for “exciting times” when newswork and news automation can interact, as long as the “the human touch” of journalism remains at the core. Discussion In this exploratory study, we have attempted to highlight the imagined affordances of news automation and the underlying factors framing the way in which participants envision the technology. News automation is an emerging technology, deriving from digitalization through datafication, and is currently appearing in newsrooms. Newswork is a profession in which several fields of interest intertwine: affordances are

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Intergenerational Learning: A Cornerstone of Quality Aging

Abstract

The presentation of the professions from the older generation to elementary school pupils is one of the segments of intergenerational learning and intergenerational cooperation. Young people meet a person who actually did a particular occupation or profession. The older generation explains to the young generation what is needed to learn for a particular profession, and the young generation have the opportunity to test, or at least monitor the work they would do in the profession. The aim of our survey was to confirm that intergenerational learning is one of the cornerstones of quality aging. The data was collected with the survey questionnaire, which 200 representatives of older generation aged 65 and more have answered and was then quantitatively analyzed using a quantitative methodology. The results of the research confirmed that intergenerational cooperation through intergenerational learning, which involves the presentation of a profession of older generation to younger generation, affects the quality of life in the third life period. We can conclude that within intergenerational learning older generation gets the opportunity to transfer their knowledge, experience and share it with young generation, which leads to a higher quality of life even in the third stage of life. The younger generation is able to acquire concrete and useful information about professions first hand and in addition learn about aging and social tolerance.

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From Public Relations to Strategic Communication in Sweden: The Emergence of a Transboundary Field of Knowledge

Profession: The Development and Current Structure of Public Relations in Germany, in Sriramesh, K. and Verčič, D. (eds.), The Global Public Relations Handbook: Theory, Research and Practice (pp. 199–221). London: Routledge. Bivins, T.H. (1993) ’Public Relations, Professionalism, and the Public Interest’. Journal of Business Ethics , 12 (2), 117–126. Bowen, S.A. (2009) ’What Communication Professionals Tell Us Regarding Dominant Coalition Access and Gaining Membership’. Journal of Applied Communication Research, 37 (4), 418–443. Broms, H., and Gahmberg, H

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Rethinking Photojournalism: The Changing Work Practices and Professionalism of Photojournalists in the Digital Age

) Imaginary dark room. Digital photo editing as a strategic ritual. Journalism Practice 4(4): 454-475. Nygren, G. & Degtereva, E. & Pavlikova, M. (2010) Tomorrow's Journalists. Trends in the development of the journalistic profession as seen by Swedish and Russian students. Nordicom Review 31(2): 113-133. Ottosen, R. & Krumsvik, A.H. (2012) Digital challenges on the Norwegian media scene. Nordicom Review 33(2): 43-55. Pantti, M. & Andén-Papadopoulos, K. (2011) Transparency and trustworthiness: Strategies for incorporating amateur photography into news discourse

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Family Life in Adolescence
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