Publisher: Publications Division Ministry of Information & Broadcasting
The Part II of the Press Commission Report contains a broad but concise survey of the development of the English and the Indian languages Press in India. It brings out the historical tendencies in so far as they affect the then state of the Press in the country, and serves as a background to the Press Commission enquiry.
Contents: History and Growth of Journalism, Basic Concepts in Journalism, Elements in Journalism, Media Bias, Mass Media, Newspaper, Science Journalism in India, Broadcast Journalism, Principles and Ethics of Journalism, Environmental Journalism, Yellow Journalism, Society and Journalism, Censorship in India, Useful Tips for Journalists, How to Write a News Letter, Responsibility of the Press in a Civic Society, Scandals in Journalism, Major Colleges of Journalism in India, Media Studies.
Being an Attempt at a History of Hindi Journalism in Historical, Chronological and Evolutionary Perspective, on the Basis of Research Work Done During the Years 1941-46 Under the Supervision of D.P. Shukla, of Hindi Department of the Allahabad University
Development Of Journalism Contains Fifteen Chapters Covering The Evolution And Development Of Journalism In India. It Is Really Some Great Statesmen Who Were Instrumental In Development Of Journalistic Trends. This Book Portrays Vital Issues In The Domain Of Journalism.Contents" Introduction" Historical Background" Gandhi S Legacy" The Stalwarts" Major Players" March To New India" Freedom At Last" Post-Independence India" New Trends" Growth And Promotion" The Correlationship" Period Of Trial" Jp S Role" Perspectives And Prospects" Conclusion; Etc.A Dependable Reference Book For Academics As Well As Professionals In The Field.
South Asian History has enjoyed a remarkable renaissance over the past thirty years. Its historians are not only producing new ways of thinking about the imperial impact and legacy on South Asia, but also helping to reshape the study of imperial history in general. The essays in this collection address a number of these important developments, delineating not only the complicated interplay between imperial rulers and their subjects in India, but also illuminating the economic, political, environmental, social, cultural, ideological, and intellectual contexts which informed, and were in turn informed by, these interactions. Particular attention is paid to a cluster of binary oppositions that have hitherto framed South Asian history, namely colonizer/colonized, imperialism/nationalism, and modernity/tradition, and how new analytical frameworks are emerging which enable us to think beyond the constraints imposed by these binaries. Closer attention to regional dynamics as well as to wider global forces has enriched our understanding of the history of South Asia within a wider imperial matrix. Previous impressions of all-powerful imperialism, with the capacity to reshape all before it, for good or ill, are rejected in favour of a much more nuanced image of imperialism in India that acknowledges the impact as well as the intentions of colonialism, but within a much more complicated historical landscape where other processes are at work.