BY GEETA SESHU| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |07/02/2018
The girl got the Keystone Cops treatment, going from suicide bomber to aspiring pharmacist in 11 riveting days.
BY THE HOOT| IN LAW AND POLICY |06/02/2018
Can privacy rights be enforced against the media? Will the government now unleash a data protection authority on journalistic establishments?
BY SEVANTI NINAN| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |03/02/2018
It was left to the politicians, not journalists to look closer at the actual numbers. And even when they did the Modicare math, they did not play it up.
BY DENIS MULLER| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |31/01/2018
In a space of three years Hollywood has produced two masterpieces which bring home the indispensability of a free press.
In the past five years TV Today has seen a sharp acceleration in revenue growth and profit margins.
BY JYOTI PUNWANI| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |25/01/2018
Over ten years three police agencies have contradicted each others’ claims about Tauqeer, but the press faithfully parrots whatever is put out.
BY VIDYUT| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |22/01/2018
Patchy, inconsistent, unfocused coverage is what we got. Consistent investigative reporting would have told us long ago what we know now
BY JYOTI PUNWANI| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |21/01/2018
Both refusals: the journalists’ and Mevani’s, can be seen as justified. Who then was right?
BY PADMAJA SHAW| IN OPINION |18/01/2018
Mevani’s rejection of Republic TV raises a question: if media houses operate as hate-mongers, are they entitled to professional access?
BY URVASHI SARKAR| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |17/01/2018
With more journalists becoming freelancers, it’s time to attend to the issues of pay, ID, and safety.
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The National Herald has announced  that Neelabh Mishra, Editor-in-Chief of National Herald and Navjeevan, died on February 24 after a long illness, in Chennai. He was formerly editor of the Hindi Outlook until 2015, and became editor of NH in 2016. He began his career from the Navbharat Times in Patna, and launched Eenadu TV in Rajasthan in 1998. Tributes to him on Twitter describe him as  deeply committed to egalitarian and secular values.                                             

The Hindu, The Times of India and  Hindustan Times reported the most controversial parts of the Army chief's Feb 21 speech on immigration in the North East and the growth of the AIUDF as a party. It was only Indian Express that reported a longer excerpt, in which he spoke of amalgamation rather than identification as a solution in Assam, and pointed out that Muslims had come to Assam with the Ahoms in the 1200s and had equal rights over the land. "Both these people have claim to the state of Assam and therefore to the North East region," the army chief said.  Why didn't the others report this crucial admission, which is rarely heard? Because it would have gone against the sensational headlines all the papers gave to their report of the speech? The headlines either highlighted Rawat's comparison between the growth of Badruddin Ajmal's  AIUDF's and the BJP, or his accusation that Pakistan and China were driving the illegal immigration into the North East.                     

            

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