Paper dealing with the peopolisation of politicians: "Tabloidisation of politics is inevitable".
[...] Television is also considered as the only universal way to voters to access politics. Indeed, in terms of audience, television is nowadays the essential media. It is also the most accessible one, and this equipment, giving informations about politics, is the media the most widespread and used by individuals, all over the world. Television dominates other media and appears as the archetypal mass media, in becoming the first communication and information tool in politics. According to Thomas Meyer (1998), "television plays the dominant, paradigmatic role in the institutional domain, one that pervades and stamps all of the other media." (p.1). [...]
[...] Nova Publishers http://www.lcp.cnrs.fr/pdf/dach-98b.pdf Sidney Kraus, Televised presidential debates and public policy (Edition Ed. Routledge Barrie Axford, Richard Huggins, Politics : an introduction (Edition2), Ed. Routledge Ibid. Bastien Hugues ( 2010, Septembre Christian Delporte Interview : La peopolisation des politiques, «une triple hypocrisie». [...]
[...] Retrieved from http://blog.lefigaro.fr/peopolitique/2010/09/les-hommes- politiques-plus-que-jamais-people.html rebro University (2002) Journalists and Politicians: a relationship requiring manoeuvring space. Journalism Studies, (3th ed.), Sweden. LARSAÊ KE LARSSON Thomas Meyer, Media democracy: how the media colonize politics, Ed. Wiley-Blackwell Sidney Kraus, Televised presidential debates and public policy (Edition Ed. Routledge Sidney Kraus, Televised presidential debates and public policy (Edition Ed. Routledge Ibid. Sidney Kraus, Televised presidential debates and public policy (Edition Ed. Routledge Pierre Musso, Télé-politique. Le sarkoberlusconisme à l'écran, La Tour d'Aigues, Éditions de l'Aube Lynda Lee Kaid, Television and politics in evolving European democracies, Ed. [...]
[...] Furthermore, television can become a problem information source, especially at conflict times. Indeed, governments can use it in war times and television can become a weapon in a media-war, with for instance, governments of Yugoslavia, Chechnya or terrorists. Besides, an other phenomenon tied with televisual overexposure and tabloidisation of politicians is the triumph of a managerial conception of politics. The nation has become a kind of company that the government tries to make efficient, and citizens have to be seduce in order to contribute to the prosperity of the nation. [...]
[...] Public channels belong to governments and rulers can elaborate and generate their own television- programs : the government becomes a televisual producer. The control of government upon citizens and their opinion is in contradiction with the concept of neutrality of television and its subjectivity. The fact that informations offered to citizens are controlled and selected by government is actually virulently criticized and we now speak about a concealed “brainwashing”. Television is watched everyday, and has a well-known influence on the audience. Thus, it is easy for the government or politicians to indirectly impose messages to viewer-citizens. [...]
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