Gender journalism, Cremilda Medina
To Cremilda Medina, belief in Journalism is "[...] the fact commented and evaluated on a demonstrative argument" (MEDINA, 1988 p.70). The author proposes a mood board where points as categories of journalistic production information, expanded information and opinion expressed, considered more appropriate that the notion of informative journalism, interpretive and opinionated. José Marques de Melo exposes the sort of journalism in two genres: the informative and opinionated. The latter could be presented as editorial, comment, article, review, column, chronic, caricature and even letter.
This distinction between the informational category corresponds to a professional and also political artifice. Professional in the contemporary sense, meaning the extent that the journalist moves, moving between the duty to inform (honestly recording what notes) and the power to express an opinion, which is a concession that it is provided or not the institution in which it operates (MELO, 1994 p.23-24).
[...] How Piza says at the end appendix of the book, in which he relates an essential bibliography for the professional culture, "cultural journalist has an essential duty to himself, not too lazy to read" (PIZA, D. 2004). REFERENCES BRANDÃO, Ana Paula. A humorous look at the Rio in the 20s In: Communication Notebooks 5. Rio de Janeiro, the City of Rio de Janeiro BUNNY, José Teixeira. Apeste language. Folha de Sao Paulo, 03/30/97 notebook More, p CUNHA, J. C's. And the theater performer. [...]
[...] Rules and regulations will sprouting from the logic of the books. They ended up constituting grammars linked to rationalizing paradigms that ended up shaping professional practices. Emerged as an example of modernity, manual work mainly as disciplinarians of journalistic do and, as a result of road, the communicators, particularly with respect to the information production. The limits of opinionated space, the rules are not clear. In principle, all need to hand place the articles and a connection with the editorial news of the vehicle but without prohibiting other topics. [...]
[...] ] tend to dominate the contemporary discourses [ . ] The writer and professor at the School of Communication and Arts believes that the way out of this inaccuracy would work with the poetic word, . ] it's not just a verb, but also image and sound provided they do not understand, for it , none of the many catechisms in force, starting with the advertising [ . ] Catechism which can also be found in most opinion pieces, with the exception of crafted by writers (as Luis Fernando Verisssimo or Ignatius of Loyola Brandão, to name but two). [...]
[...] The speakers are gaining ground in journalism in general. Famous names of Brazilian journalism today are, instead of reporters and editors, columnists who publish their names and faces featured in the pages of newspapers. This is attributed mainly to changes of new communication technologies such as the Internet, which diminished the importance of newspapers and magazine as hot news disseminators and increased function to comment on the facts. Among important columnists in Brazil are: Information and news: Ancelmo Gois, Ricardo Noblat, Arnaldo Caesar, Caesar Faciolli, Monica Ramos, Barbara Gancia, Renata Lo Prete, Monica Bergamo; Policy: Cesar Neto, Ricardo Boechat, Augusto Nunes, Dora Kramer, Teresa Cruvinel, Lucia Hippolito, Eliane Cantanhêde, Claudio Humberto, Merval Pereira, Denise Rothenburg, Guilherme Barros, Jorge Bastos Moreno, Garden Lauro; Economy: Miriam Leitão, Sonia Racy, George Vidor, Sergio Leo, Andrew Jockyman; Chronicles: Luis Fernando Verissimo, Carlos Heitor Cony, Fritz Utzeri, Joaquim Ferreira dos Santos, Jo Soares, Artur Xexéo, Zuenir Ventura, Sergio Jockymann; Social Column: Hildegard Angel, Heloise Tolipan, Marcia Peltier, César Giobbi, Caesar Tartaglia, Amaury Jr., Joyce Pascowitch, Fernanda Zaffari, Gilberto Amaral, Karen Kupfer, Lu Lacerda; Opinion: Janio de Freitas, Elio Gaspari, Luiz Garcia, Gilberto Dimenstein, Diogo Mainardi (See revised). [...]
[...] "But those same people would get rid of the skin itself more easily than their opinions." Now if they can not, can not demand it of journalists. Kinsley argues in defense of opinion: "Journalists who claim no opinion about what they write or are devoid of curiosity, or do not reflect on the world around In either case, could be happier in another profession.". For Kinsley, the practice of opinion journalism brings additional ethical obligations can be summarized in two words, he said: "Intellectual honesty". [...]
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