BY VAMSEE JULURI| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |10/03/2018
A Reuter’s report reveals the bias, clichés, and laziness that crop up on the subject of Hindus and India’s ‘first inhabitants’.
BY VAMSEE JULURI| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |17/12/2016
When a scholar’s lifelong study of ancient knowledge systems is reduced to slogans, it means the media is imposing its own preconceptions on his work.
BY VAMSEE JULURI| IN MEDIA MONITORING |16/06/2016
How did the US and Indian media convert an attempt to erase ‘’India’ and ‘Hinduism’ into a fight between ‘bad’ Hindus and ‘good’ secularists?
BY VAMSEE JULURI| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |13/04/2016
In reporting California’s history curriculum changes that will remove the words ‘India’ and ‘Hinduism’, the LA Times has been less than truthful,
BY VAMSEE JULURI| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |02/03/2016
Why were her remarks framed as being in opposition to Mahishasura worship rather than as opposition to the denigration of Durga?
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Fake news propagators are active in Karnataka following the  hung assembly results. Boomlive reports that posts like this one on Twitter are fake news, using a video dating back to attacks on churches in Karnataka in 2008,  to claim that BJP cadres in Mangalore had just attacked a church to "to install bhagwa and bjp flags and celebrate victory of a BJP majority".  It was posted by a Mohammed Mohsin who Boomlive claims appears to be a Congress supporter.               

Editorial writers on Thursday morning either did some plain speaking on what they thought of the Karnataka governor's decision to swear in a BJP government--ET, TOI, and   Business Standard--or looked for other subjects to write on--HT, The Hindu and  Mint. The Indian Express chose to ignore the messy ground reality and focus loftily on what the BJP's election winning prowess will mean for the future of the opposition, even if it chooses to get together. The Dainik Jagran also chose other subjects to write on.                      

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