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  1.  2
    Integrating Mindfulness Into Ethics Teaching, Practice and Research.Kati Tusinski Berg - 2019 - Journal of Media Ethics 34 (3):171-175.
    Volume 34, Issue 3, July-September 2019, Page 171-175.
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  2.  4
    “I Always Watched Eyewitness News Just to See Your Beautiful Smile”: Ethical Implications of U.S. Women TV Anchors’ Personal Branding on Social Media.Teri Finneman, Ryan J. Thomas & Joy Jenkins - 2019 - Journal of Media Ethics 34 (3):146-159.
    ABSTRACTWomen television journalists have long faced criticism and harassment regarding their appearance. The normalization of social media engagement in newsrooms, where journalists are expected t...
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  3.  10
    From Ethical to Equitable Social Media Technologies: Amplifying Underrepresented Youth Voices in Digital Technology Design.Ioana Literat & Melissa Brough - 2019 - Journal of Media Ethics 34 (3):132-145.
    ABSTRACTAlthough youth of color, youth from lower socioeconomic brackets, and young women are among the heaviest users of social media technologies, their voices are almost entirely absent from cur...
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  4.  1
    Evaluating the Reputation Management Industry Through the Lens of Public Relations Ethics.Ben Medeiros - 2019 - Journal of Media Ethics 34 (3):160-170.
    ABSTRACTThis paper offers a framework for ethical analysis of reputation management practices. First, it outlines various articulations of the ethos of digital-age reputation defense as advanced by...
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  5. Introduction.Bastiaan Vanacker - 2019 - Journal of Media Ethics 34 (3):131-131.
    Volume 34, Issue 3, July-September 2019, Page 131-131.
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  6.  7
    Reflection as Ethical Process in Documentary Film: Eight Decision-Making Issues.Garnet C. Butchart & Amir Har-Gil - 2019 - Journal of Media Ethics 34 (2):58-72.
    ABSTRACTTraditionally, the objective of documentary filmmaking is to look and to teach—to add perspective on, by way of building knowledge about, issues of public concern. Cinema and media studies...
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  7.  9
    Perceived Ethical Performance of News Media: Regaining Public Trust and Encouraging News Participation.Kathleen Bartzen Culver & Byunggu Lee - 2019 - Journal of Media Ethics 34 (2):87-101.
    ABSTRACTAs news media face declining levels of trust, research has suggested that partisans may differ in their views of news media. Depending on their ideological positions, partisans may have dif...
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  8.  8
    Ethics of a Social Marketing Campaign: An Integrative Assessment Model.Nune Grigoryan - 2019 - Journal of Media Ethics 34 (2):114-127.
    ABSTRACTThe social marketing campaign is a value-laden communicative process aiming to change individual behavior and public policy. Due to its normative nature and implications, this process has t...
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  9.  9
    Playing the Right Way: In-House Sports Reporters and Media Ethics as Boundary Work.Michael Mirer - 2019 - Journal of Media Ethics 34 (2):73-86.
    ABSTRACTDuring the past 2 decades, sports organizations have turned their websites into news portals, a transition that has included hiring reporters to produce stories that often look like the dai...
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  10.  8
    Introduction.Patrick Lee Plaisance - 2019 - Journal of Media Ethics 34 (2):57-57.
    Volume 34, Issue 2, April-June 2019, Page 57-57.
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  11.  10
    Cyberbullies, Trolls, and Stalkers: Students’ Perceptions of Ethical Issues in Social Media.Tammy Swenson-Lepper & April Kerby - 2019 - Journal of Media Ethics 34 (2):102-113.
    ABSTRACTLittle research has been done to examine users’ perceptions of ethical issues related to communication on social media. This exploratory, descriptive study examines undergraduate students’...
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  12.  8
    Lottery Ad Hijacks Bulgarian Culture.Ginny Whitehouse - 2019 - Journal of Media Ethics 34 (2):128-129.
    Volume 34, Issue 2, April-June 2019, Page 128-129.
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  13.  6
    Cultural and Moral Implications of Soli and Its Effects on Journalism in Northern Ghana.Amin Alhassan & Muhammed Abdulai - 2019 - Journal of Media Ethics 34 (1):41-51.
    ABSTRACTThe issue of soli or content-influencing gifts and its relations to the professional practice of journalist and other media workers has become a subject of discussion among academic researchers and general audiences. It is against this background that this article examines media practitioners’ understanding of the culture and moral implications of soli and its effects on professional journalism in the northern region of Ghana. Using qualitative approaches, the study revealed that in Ghana, soli is both a moral and cultural problem, (...)
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  14.  11
    The Ethics of Exploring Gender Issues in a Time of #Metoo.Kati Tusinski Berg - 2019 - Journal of Media Ethics 34 (1):52-56.
    Volume 34, Issue 1, January-March 2019, Page 52-56.
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  15.  4
    A Counterhegemonic Global Ethics of Media: Journalists, Scholars, and the Need for Antithetical Exchange.Andrew Arthur Fitzgerald - 2019 - Journal of Media Ethics 34 (1):15-28.
    ABSTRACTThis essay contributes to the growing project of global media ethics by addressing the pervasiveness of Edward Said’s notion of Orientalism and the continued subordination of non-Western countries, movements, and cultures in media and academic discourse. Drawing together the practices of international journalism and cross-cultural academic scholarship, and building from specific examples of the otherization of Arab and Muslim countries and populations, it universally argues the need for journalists and scholars to focus on developing antithetical knowledge about the Other, tied (...)
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  16.  7
    Newspaper Suicide Reporting in a Muslim Country: Analysis of Violations and Compliance with International Guidelines.Shafiq Ahmad Kamboh & Muhammad Ittefaq - 2019 - Journal of Media Ethics 34 (1):2-14.
    ABSTRACTSuicide attempt rates are on the rise in predominantly Islamic Republic of Pakistan. However, there exists an indigenous academic apathy toward exploring media-suicide relationships. This study, using content analysis and interviews, examines the lack of compliance with international ethical guidelines for suicide reporting by Pakistani newspapers. In 553 reported suicide cases, 2,355 guideline violations were detected. The overall tone of suicide news stories remained overwhelmingly irresponsible, and analysis indicates that both Urdu and English language newspapers made similar violations. Largely ignorant (...)
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  17.  7
    Introduction.Patrick Lee Plaisance - 2019 - Journal of Media Ethics 34 (1):1-1.
    Volume 34, Issue 1, January-March 2019, Page 1-1.
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  18.  4
    An Examination of Journalistic Codes of Ethics in Anglophone West Africa.Dr Phil Michael Yao Wodui Serwornoo - 2019 - Journal of Media Ethics 34 (1):29-40.
    ABSTRACTEthical scandals involving journalists in English-speaking West African countries have been documented to include conflict of interest, freebies, intellectual theft, deception, carelessness, kowtowing to advertisers and politicians, use of dubious evidence, and outright bias. This study explores how pronounced and clear the rules relating to these breaches are in the codes of these countries and whether the similarities and dissimilarities in wording indicate the influence of individual actors involved in writing them. Relying on thematic and qualitative document analysis methods, the (...)
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