Journalism's long cosmopolitan turn

Nolan, Sybil and Ricketson, Matthew 2016, Journalism's long cosmopolitan turn, in Proceedings of the 2016 ANZCA Conference: Creating Space in the Fifth Estate, ANZCA, Campbell, A.C.T..

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Title Journalism's long cosmopolitan turn
Author(s) Nolan, Sybil
Ricketson, MatthewORCID iD for Ricketson, Matthew orcid.org/0000-0002-8742-5946
Conference name Australian and New Zealand Communication Association. Conference (2016 : Newcastle, N.S.W.)
Conference location Newcastle. N.S.W.
Conference dates 2016/07/06 - 2016/07/08
Title of proceedings Proceedings of the 2016 ANZCA Conference: Creating Space in the Fifth Estate
Publication date 2016
Total pages 14
Publisher ANZCA
Place of publication Campbell, A.C.T.
Keyword(s) journalism culture; journalism practice; media history
Summary The figure of the journalist as a ‘citizen of the world’ is deeply inscribed on journalism culture, yet in recent years new media scholars have appropriated the concept of cosmopolitanism for citizen and networked journalism. Using scholarship on cosmopolitanism, and profiles of several journalists well known in public discourse, this paper explores the meaning of cosmopolitanism in journalism. We argue that histories by Rantanen, Stephens and others demonstrate the historical basis of cosmopolitanism in journalism culture and practice. We analyse the inherent qualities of journalism that mark it as cosmopolitan, exploring these in archetypal examples drawn from celebrated journalists’ work. We advance the hypothesis that cosmopolitanism has long been an aspiration in journalism generally, and argue that recognition of this matters to the future of journalism. We also explain how this hypothesis will be explored in future cases involving the work of less well known journalists.
Language eng
Field of Research 200101 Communication Studies
Socio Economic Objective 950204 The Media
HERDC Research category L1 Full written paper - refereed (minor conferences)
Copyright notice ©2016, Sybil Nolan & Matthew Ricketson
Persistent URL http://hdl.handle.net/10536/DRO/DU:30103290

Document type: Conference Paper
Collections: Faculty of Arts and Education
School of Communication and Creative Arts
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