Reporting Climate Change in the Global North and South: Journalism in Australia and Bangladesh

Author:   Jahnnabi Das (University of Technology Sydney, Australia)
Publisher:   Taylor & Francis Ltd
ISBN:  

9781138392403


Pages:   164
Publication Date:   05 September 2019
Format:   Hardback
Availability:   In Print   Availability explained
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Reporting Climate Change in the Global North and South: Journalism in Australia and Bangladesh


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Author:   Jahnnabi Das (University of Technology Sydney, Australia)
Publisher:   Taylor & Francis Ltd
Imprint:   Routledge
Weight:   0.481kg
ISBN:  

9781138392403


ISBN 10:   1138392405
Pages:   164
Publication Date:   05 September 2019
Audience:   College/higher education ,  Tertiary & Higher Education
Format:   Hardback
Publisher's Status:   Active
Availability:   In Print   Availability explained
This item will be ordered in for you from one of our suppliers. Upon receipt, we will promptly dispatch it out to you. For in store availability, please contact us.

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Reviews

Western commentators tend to ignore the impact of global warming on `developing' nations. Jahnnabi Das' study of the similarities and differences between Bangladeshi and Australian newspaper reporting of climate change might embarrass them. A pioneering and unexpected contribution to the global debate. -- Philip Bell, Emeritus Professor, UNSW, Australia. Reporting Climate Change in the Global North and South is a focused and informed examination of the similarities and differences in climate change communication between two vastly dissimilar countries. It is a theoretically informed analysis of how print media in Australia and Bangladesh deal with the vital question of climate change. This book intelligently traces elements of political cosmopolitanism emanating from two discursive positions - economic rationality and ecological vulnerability. This skillfully presented book is a valuable contribution to the comparative communication studies. -- Leslie Sklair, Emeritus Professor, London School of Economics, UK. Reporting Climate Change in the Global North and South breaks new ground in the analysis of climate communication. It shows how climate is a key issue for journalists in both Northern and Southern contexts. It finds similar dynamics in both Bangladesh and Australia, highlighting how climate reporting is fast developing as a nationally-embedded global discourse. The framing of climate news is a critical issue and this book makes a vital contribution to understanding it. -- James Goodman, Professor and Director, Climate Justice Research Centre, University of Technology Sydney, Australia


Western commentators tend to ignore the impact of global warming on `developing' nations. Jahnnabi Das' study of the similarities and differences between Bangladeshi and Australian newspaper reporting of climate change might embarrass them. A pioneering and unexpected contribution to the global debate. -- Philip Bell, Emeritus Professor, UNSW, Australia. Reporting Climate Change in the Global North and South is a focused and informed examination of the similarities and differences in climate change communication between two vastly dissimilar countries. It is a theoretically informed analysis of how print media in Australia and Bangladesh deal with the vital question of climate change. This book intelligently traces elements of political cosmopolitanism emanating from two discursive positions - economic rationality and ecological vulnerability. This skillfully presented book is a valuable contribution to the comparative communication studies. -- Leslie Sklair, Emeritus Professor, London School of Economics, UK. Reporting Climate Change in the Global North and South breaks new ground in the analysis of climate communication. It shows how climate is a key issue for journalists in both Northern and Southern contexts. It finds similar dynamics in both Bangladesh and Australia, highlighting how climate reporting is fast developing as a nationally-embedded global discourse. The framing of climate news is a critical issue and this book makes a vital contribution to understanding it. -- James Goodman, Professor and Director, Climate Justice Research Centre, University of Technology Sydney, Australia


Author Information

Jahnnabi Das is a Research Associate in the Climate Justice Research Centre at the University of Technology Sydney, Australia.

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