Search results “Discourse of newspaper articles”
How to Write Up a Discourse Analysis
This video explains features of a discourse analysis article that are helpful for students in learning to write about their own studies. To view the video on writing qualitative findings paragraphs mentioned in this video, go to https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mmKuvwk8x84
Text and discourse analysis
This is Module 6 Text and Discourse Analysis at James Cook University. Please subscribe and comment below.
Newspaper article
Views: 90 AddoEngRev
Lecture 5, Module 3: Writing Your Discourse Analysis
A lecture to help you write your own discourse community analysis
Views: 1972 Daniel Dale
Mindmap of Critical Discourse Analysis
Every textual and/or visual media analysis requires an understanding of the context. This mindmap can be very helpful in this regard, such as: "Jonathan Hardy assesses different ways of making sense of media convergence and digitalisation, media power and influence, and transformations across communication markets." https://www.routledge.com/Critical-Political-Economy-of-the-Media-An-Introduction/Hardy/p/book/9780415544849 Another example: A Critical Discourse Analysis of an article on the Israeli-Palestinian conflict With increasing global media synergies, media studies seems to be gaining popularity in academia. One part of this discipline involves the close examination of media texts, be they written, spoken, or symbolic. To analyse texts linguistically, two dimensions are often considered: that of coherence, involving semantics or the construction of meaning, and that of cohesion, or syntax. This analysis can be done through various types of frameworks, including grounded theory, narrative semiotics, conversation analysis, and critical discourse analysis (CDA). According to Barthes (1994), texts are always multi-dimensional and their meanings are uncovered differently depending on the reader, context and setting. Particularly in the media, they are interconnected to other texts, through means such as quotations, indirect or direct references, photos or historical facts; thus, it could be said that the media produce and reproduce not only texts, but from these, social meaning, which is then further reinforced through subsequent intertextuality (Ibid). Baudrillard (2000) adds that language itself is not necessarily powerful; what makes it more so is its use by powerful people—in today’s society, this being epitomised by the globalised media. Critical discourse analysis is also sometimes referred to as critical linguistics (Wodak and Busch, 2004). Its roots lie in classical rhetoric, sociolinguistics and applied linguistics, and it is often used to illustrate the relationships that power, hierarchy, race and gender have with language (Fairclough, 1995). CDA is especially used today by academics that regard the discursive unit of a text to be one of the most basic units of communication. In fact, it is so widely used within scholarly environments that its legitimacy as a tool for examining power imbalances has been called into question by some, such as Billing (Wodak and Busch, 2004). He claims that because CDA has become so entrenched in academic discourses, it is thus subject to the same rituals and jargon as institutionalized knowledge, thus negating its potential to demystify the functions and intentions of CDA research. While these points are interesting and worthy of further exploration, the scope of this paper will not allow such examination, and furthermore, the assumptions of this paper are that CDA does, in fact, provide useful tools for critical analysis of media texts. Thus, this paper will apply CDA to one article by Rory McCarthy in the Guardian newspaper, dated Wednesday, December 12th, 2007. CDA will be employed to illustrate overt and underlying assumptions and beliefs, as well as the construction of social meaning. Wodak and Busch (2004) claim that all texts can help reproduce and produce unequal relationships in power between men and women, racial groups, social classes, ethnicities, and nations. This can be done through the creation of the Other, which involves the textual representation of a group as being ‘perpetrators and agents’ operating outside the law (Ibid, p. 99). They further claim that after the terrorist attacks of September 11, anti-Islamic prejudices became more pronounced in the media, which characterizes Muslims in anonymous and criminal terms (Ibid). Additionally, ‘strategies of generalization, blaming the victim, and victim-perpetrator reversal are increasingly prominent’ (Ibid, p.100). Analysing the text in the Guardian, these strategies do indeed seem to be in place. For example, actions attributed to Palestinians in the article often involved negative activities, whereas verbs related to the Israelis were more neutral: Palestinian actions: firing rockets, accused, complained, fired back, were detained, were reported, appeared to be Israeli actions: mounted an incursion, said, issue tenders for It is only when the voice of the article shifts from the writer to a direct quote from a Palestinian official that any harsher activities are attributed to the Israelis: sabotage, place obstacles The first sentence of the article is also interesting: Israeli troops in tanks and armoured vehicles mounted an incursion into Gaza yesterday, killing at least six Palestinians….As many as 30 tanks and vehicles were involved in the operation…… Although the facts in the article imply that the Israeli army killed several Palestinians, it is important to note the syntax of the sentence removes direct responsibility from the army and pins it on ‘the incursion’. What is more,
Views: 168 Kenia Chasez
Daily Newspaper Analysis
Explained by Mr. Asif Anwar
Views: 5439 Foresight Ias
Analysis of an Article
Example analysis of an article for high school students.
Views: 255 Sarah Jones
Article analysis: brief overview
Brief module on analysing articles and taking notes using a mindmap and a literature review matrix.
Views: 22822 Tomas Zahora
News Article Analysis
Mgmt 315-WB1
Views: 76 StewyStyles
Writing News Analysis, Backgrounders and Articles
Subject: Mass Communication and Journalism Course Name: Keyword: Swayamprabha
English Lesson: Learn Report Writing
Find 1500+ education videos available at http://www.youtube.com/user/IkenEdu Writing is an integral part of this advanced era. You have to be good in writing emails, applications, reports etc. In this English Lesson video, you will learn how to write Reports. Report writing has certain rules and regulations. Watch the video and learn all the rules. Don't miss to share the video with your friends and classmates to help them learn the same!
Views: 505208 Iken Edu
Newspaper analysis
Newspaper analysis
Views: 1490 000014985Abbie
Critical Discourse Analysis.
Helpful for BS English students.
Views: 193 Dr. Banks
Newspaper Textual Analysis 1: Part 1
Textual analysis of Rotherham Advertiser
Views: 293 000014977trcmedia
Content Analysis
Let's go on a journey and learn how to perform a content analysis!
Views: 115544 ChrisFlipp
Impact of media evolution on politics | US government and civics | Khan Academy
How the evolution from newspapers to radio to television to the Internet and social media have affected political discourse. View more lessons or practice this subject at https://www.khanacademy.org/humanities/ap-us-government-and-politics/political-participation/changing-media/v/impact-of-media-evolution-on-politics?utm_source=youtube&utm_medium=desc&utm_campaign=usgovernmentandcivics Khan Academy is a nonprofit organization with the mission of providing a free, world-class education for anyone, anywhere. We offer quizzes, questions, instructional videos, and articles on a range of academic subjects, including math, biology, chemistry, physics, history, economics, finance, grammar, preschool learning, and more. We provide teachers with tools and data so they can help their students develop the skills, habits, and mindsets for success in school and beyond. Khan Academy has been translated into dozens of languages, and 15 million people around the globe learn on Khan Academy every month. As a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization, we would love your help! Donate or volunteer today! Donate here: https://www.khanacademy.org/donate?utm_source=youtube&utm_medium=desc Volunteer here: https://www.khanacademy.org/contribute?utm_source=youtube&utm_medium=desc
Views: 8897 Khan Academy
Analysis of local newspaper headline
an analysis of a local newspapers headlines for my a2 media coursework
Views: 86 Lewis Archer
Discourse Analysis Part 2: Foucauldian Approaches
From a lecture given in 2015 by Graham R Gibbs at the University of Huddersfield. This second session examines the ideas behind a Foucauldian Discourse Analysis and draws also on some ideas from Critical Discourse Analysis. The distinctive contributions of Michel Foucault's approach are discussed before some of the key ways of carrying out a Foucauldian analysis are examined. The session ends with a brief discussion of some of the criticisms of both Foucauldian and Psychological discourse analysis. Sounds and music: 'Fifth Avenue Stroll' from iLife Sound Effects, http://images.apple.com/legal/sla/docs/ilife09.pdf Images: Freizeitanlage Kräwinklerbrücke, Kräwinklerbrücke in Remscheid by Frank Vincentz, Wikimedia Commons, licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 3.0 Unported license. Michel Foucault, from Wikipedia from Exeter Centre for Advanced International Studies Research Priorities under fair use. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Foucault5.jpg References Hall, S. (1992). The West and the Rest in Hall, S., & Gieben, B. (Eds.). (1992). Formations of modernity (p. 1275). Cambridge: Polity Press. Edley, N. (2001). Analysing masculinity: Interpretative repertoires, ideological dilemmas and subject positions. In Wetherell, M, Taylor, S. and Yates, S. J (Eds) Discourse as data: A guide for analysis, 189-228. Parker, I (1992) Discourse Dynamics: Critical Analysis for Social and Individual Psychology, London: Routledge
Views: 50694 Graham R Gibbs
GENTEXT is a research group based at the University of Valencia working on the critical analysis of the discursive representation(s) of social inequalities in written digital media. The aim of our research is to document and analyze the concepts, the discursive processes, the ideological tensions, and the semantic and pragmatic negotiation as a result of recent legal measures or news events. We believe that the best site to investigate such phenomena is what we have called socio-ideological texts (i.e. those texts – such as newspaper articles, religious or institutional texts – which, due to their ubiquity and influence, help to shape citizens’ discourses, ideological attitudes and rhetorical frameworks in today’s democratic societies. For this we have compiled a range of highly specialized, comparable and parallel corpora on a variety of topics related to gender, social inequality and politics (e.g. violence against women, homosexuality and abortion). The GENTEXT corpus comprises one large-scale corpus on written media discourse (GENTEXT-N) and two smaller citizen corpora on virtual forums (GENTEXT-W) and the Internet (GENTEXT-I). These corpora are characterized as comparable (Spanish-English) and ad hoc (the retrieval of documents has been based on a prior designation of some over-arching search terms: gender violence, homosexual/gay and abortion (in both languages). The latter corpora are currently under construction and they include the comments and responses of participants to videos, magazine articles, news, advertisements, etc. on social media and the Internet on gender and social inequality. More information: http://gentext.blogs.uv.es/
Opinion Journalism and the Politics of Language
Complete video at: http://fora.tv/2007/11/07/Solutions_The_Future_Political_Landscape Talking Points Memo blogger Josh Marshall discusses the balance an opinion journalist must hold between political advocacy and informative reporting. ----- On the 60th anniversary of Orwell's Politics and the English Language, George Orwell described political speech as consisting "largely of euphemism, question-begging and sheer cloudy vagueness." Some six decades later, many symptoms of manipulation and propaganda diagnosed by Orwell persist on the American political landscape, along with new disinformation techniques enabled by modern technology. Historians, scientists, philosophers, linguists, cognitive experts, journalists, image-makers, and public figures will debate in three separate sessions the current state of political discourse - and journalism's response to it - on the dawn of a bitterly contested presidential campaign - NYPL Josh Marshall is the publisher of Talking Points Memo, TPMmuckraker, TPM Election Central and TPMCafe. He also writes a weekly column for the Capitol Hill newspaper The Hill. His articles on politics and foreign affairs have appeared in numerous magazines and newspapers across the United States as well as abroad, including the American Prospect, the Atlantic Monthly, the Boston Globe, the Financial Times, , the New Republic, the New Yorker, the New York Post, the New York Times, Salon, and Slate. Marshall graduated from Princeton in 1991 and holds a doctorate in American history from Brown. He lives in New York City with his wife Millet, their son Sam, and their dog Simon.
Views: 2870 FORA.tv
What is OP-ED? What does OP-ED mean? OP-ED meaning, definition & explanation
What is OP-ED? What does OP-ED mean? OP-ED meaning, definition - OP-ED definition - OP-ED explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ An op-ed (originally short for "opposite the editorial page" although often taken to stand for "opinion editorial") is a written prose piece typically published by a newspaper or magazine which expresses the opinion of a named author usually not affiliated with the publication's editorial board. Op-eds are different from both editorials (opinion pieces submitted by editorial board members) and letters to the editor (opinion pieces submitted by readers). The direct ancestor to the modern op-ed page was created in 1921 by Herbert Bayard Swope of The New York Evening World. When Swope took over as editor in 1920, he realized that the page opposite the editorials was "a catchall for book reviews, society boilerplate, and obituaries". He is quoted as writing: It occurred to me that nothing is more interesting than opinion when opinion is interesting, so I devised a method of cleaning off the page opposite the editorial, which became the most important in America ... and thereon I decided to print opinions, ignoring facts. But Swope included only opinions by employees of his newspaper, leaving the "modern" op-ed page to be developed in 1970 under the direction of The New York Times editor John B. Oakes. The first op-ed page of The New York Times appeared on 21 September 1970. Writes media scholar Michael Socolow of Oakes' innovation: "The Times' effort synthesized various antecedents and editorial visions. Journalistic innovation is usually complex, and typically involves multiple external factors. The Times op-ed page appeared in an era of democratizing cultural and political discourse and of economic distress for the company itself. The newspaper's executives developed a place for outside contributors with space reserved for sale at a premium rate for additional commentaries and other purposes." Beginning in the 1930s, radio began to threaten print journalism, a process that was later accelerated by the rise of television. To combat this, major newspapers such as The New York Times and The Washington Post began including more openly subjective and opinionated journalism, adding more columns and growing their op-ed pages. A concern about how to clearly disclose the ties in the op-eds arises because the readers of the media cannot be expected to know all about the possible connections between op-eds, editors and interest groups funding some of them. In a letter to The New York Times, the lack of a clear declaration as to conflict of interest in op-eds was criticized by a group of U.S. journalists campaigning for more "op-ed transparency".
Views: 11069 The Audiopedia
News analysis
Important articles of newspaper
Views: 54 Tamila Tamila
Constructions of Risk in News Reporting about Herbal Medicine: A Content Analysis of Mainstream Aus
The research aim was to explore how Australian news media represent herbal medicine (HM) in the context of risk as well as benefit. The research objectives were: to identify dominant topics and frames in media reports about HM; to measure whether risk was emphasized; and to analyze the sources and references cited by journalists. A content analysis of news reports about HM in mainstream Australian newspapers was conducted, from January 2005 to May 2010. This was a mixed methods approach, using both manifest and latent content analysis. Intercoder reliability was assessed. Factiva, NewsBank, and the Fairfax newspaper sites were searched for articles. The framing of HM as a product or therapy that is fraught with risk is the most pervasive frame out of 139 news reports in mainstream Australian newspapers over the past five years (38.8%). Negativity in headlines (53.2%) and article tone (63.3%) dominated. Corruption (25.9%), consumer vulnerability (25.2%), and negligent practitioners (15.1%) are the other main frames used in news discourse about HM, frames which are related to risk. Frames depicting HM as effective were also substantial (20.9%). The main sources across all article frames were the police and courts, universities, and government. The most common sources in articles employing the risk frame were government, universities, and hospitals. Lay people and celebrities were the least cited group and CAM journals were not cited in any of the news articles. These findings highlight how risk and other less frequent frames such as efficacy are constructed in mainstream Australian news articles about HM. The mapping of news frames demonstrates the competing, collaborating, and conflicting claims by stakeholders that include government, universities, private industry, and health professionals from biomedicine and CAM. Reasons for the predominance of risk as a discursive construct in news reports about HM will be discussed. (By: Dr Monique Lewis Postgraduate Student, School of Arts and Social Sciences, Southern Cross University )
Rhetoric Part II
Rhetoric Part II An important concept in rhetoric is the notion of the rhetorical situation The rhetorical situation contains five components: a text, an author, an audience, purposes, and the setting The significance of these five components suggests that rhetoric is a malleable, or flexible, activity, indicating that the rhetorician, or user of rhetoric, must also know how to adapt when engaging in this activity The rhetorical situation also suggests that rhetoric is a communication activity that can be taught, learned, practiced, and honed over time For example, a rhetorical situation can include a team of biologists studying plankton in the Gulf of Mexico during the winter months Eventually publishing their findings in an academic journal as an article for other academics and researchers to read Another kind of rhetorical situation is that of a science-fiction writer that uses this particular genre to create interest in his stories and characters, eventually building a following and audience for his work A politician giving a speech about their state’s educational financial crisis is also a form of a rhetorical situation A key feature in the rhetorical situation is tone Tone, which is the manner or sound in a writer or speaker’s discourse, is important in the rhetorical situation because it can indicate the state or mindset of the writer or speaker as well as the audience at a given time Tone can also distinguish one kind of writing from another, such as in the case of an article published in a newspaper compared to an article published in an academic journal Within the university setting, academic disciplines employ a variety of writing conventions The most common writing conventions that freshmen are exposed to in their composition class is American Psychological Association (APA) and Modern Language Association (MLA) When using APA or MLA, students are participating within academic discourse Students have to choose the appropriate convention to portray their information and knowledge on a topic By doing this, students are joining a larger conversation on their topic that might span across academic disciplines For instance, students can engage in academic discourse by locating and reading texts and journal articles on a chosen topic, as well as conducting primary research over their topic, which can include collecting and analyzing data from a survey or from an interview
Views: 398 a d a m w e b b
How to write Notice - Tips of Notice Writing with format and a sample
Notice Writing in English - Learn how to write a notice, correct format, tips & an example for classes VI-XII. For more examples view my blog https://www.teachinglearningwidpoornima.com/2018/05/notice-writing-what-is-notice-notice-is.html
Anecdotes, Analogies and Allusions for GCSE English Language
https://www.amazon.co.uk/English-Language-Revision-Guide-Grades/dp/1999872320/ref=sr_1_1?ie=UTF8&qid=1536249140&sr=8-1&keywords=revision+rocks+english+language Five reasons to choose this full colour, 56-page A4 revision guide. One: written in a clear and accessible style that breaks down all of the key elements into manageable and easy to understand sections. Two: uses model answers with commentary to demonstrate how to obtain a top grade. Three: includes a detailed audio element to help reinforce your revision. Four: offers expert exam advice to help you improve and also ensure that you avoid common errors. Five: written by outstanding teachers and examiners who know how to get the most out of revising. Areas covered are: Sensory Language, Figurative Language, Rhetoric, Anecdotes, Analogies and Allusions, Humour, Tone and Register, Word Classes and Their Uses, Narrators, Eye-witnesses and Speakers, Discourse Markers, Sentence Forms and Paragraph Forms, Developing Answers - Using Quotations, Narrative Writing, Descriptive Writing, Report Writing, Travel Writing, Autobiographical Writing, Newspaper Articles, Speeches, Reviews, Letters Spelling, Punctuation and Grammar and Useful Vocabulary.
Views: 161 RevisionRocks
Welfare Rights Discourses in Israel and Massachusetts - Noa Milman [FCWSRC 11/21/13]
Globalization and Local Resistance in the Media: Welfare Rights Discourses in Israel and Massachusetts Public Colloquium with Research Associate Noa Milman 11/21/2013 Studying welfare rights movements in Massachusetts and in Israel, Noa Milman shows how welfare reforms as part of a global neoliberal policy agenda meet different types of political resistance in different national contexts. Using critical discourse analysis of newspaper articles, Milman compares welfare discourses in Israel (2003) and Massachusetts (1995). The work traces the surprising media success of the Israeli welfare movement and compares it with the limited success of their American counterparts. To explain this phenomenon, Milman explores the role of culture in shaping media and public response to social movements. The research pays particular attention to questions of race, class and gender and to the ways by which activists' intersecting identities impact their ability to gain political influence in different cultural contexts.
Views: 209 5cwsrc
Rafale: Modi’s Nemesis?–The Hindu's N Ram on Rafale | Intro - P Sainath | Mumbai Collective 2019
#MumbaiCollective #NRam #TheHindu #PSainath #Rafale “Almost everyone will agree that corruption in India is pervasive, omnipresent and multifarious," says Mr. N Ram. The third edition of Mumbai Collective was held on March 10, 2019 and began with a session on Rafale deal by the Chairman of The Hindu Newspaper N Ram that was chaired by P Sainath. Highlights from Mr. Ram's speech: “In 2014, the BJP came to power after pillorying the congress, painting it as corrupt, and offering Narendra Modi and BJP as the clean alternative. Now the compliment is being returned [by the Opposition]. “Almost everyone will agree that corruption in India is pervasive, omnipresent and multifarious. It is to be encountered especially in the nexus between politics and business. “Defence is a prime example... When we were doing the Bofors investigation, we were trying to understand if all these commissions being paid out were normal or not. “We got an informal tip from former President R. Venkataraman, who had earlier held the portfolios of Finance and Defence Ministries. I can share this now... “He said, 'Don't you know the standard rate of commission on major defence deals is 6%?'" Text: https://www.thehindu.com/news/national/mumbai-collective-2019-rafale-modis-nemesis-n-ram-in-conversation-with-p-sainath/article26485888.ece Produced by: Vivek Sundara Camera & Edit: Satyen K. Bordoloi
Views: 25758 Satyen K. Bordoloi
Find themes and analyze text in NVivo 9 | NVivo Tutorial Video
Learn how to use NVivo's text analysis features to help you identify themes and explore the use of language in your project. For more information about NVivo visit: http://bit.ly/sQbS3m
Views: 112007 NVivo by QSR
Tales from Boston’s Pre-Revolutionary Newspaper Wars | J. L. Bell
In the decade that led to the Revolutionary War, Boston’s newspapers were a major political battleground. The town’s journalism scene–the oldest and most active in colonial America–was roiled by new arrivals and old rivalries. Writers assailed each other in anonymous articles as nasty as any flame war. With the boundaries of a free press still under debate, printers were attacked on the streets and hauled into court. Hear the stories of that time, and consider what lessons they might hold for our public discourse and news media today. J. L. Bell, Author of "The Road to Concord: How Four Stolen Cannon Ignited the Revolutionary War" and Boston 1775 (www.boston1775.net) This was one of 60 sessions presented at History Camp Boston on March 16, 2019. View more sessions from this History Camp and others here in the History Camp YouTube channel. History Camp brings together people from all walks of life who are passionate about history. Join us! Learn more about History Camps across the country, at http://historycamp.org
Views: 12 History Camp
Discourse Analysis-Genre, Modality, Register & Participants
This video explains how the concepts genre, modality, register, and participant frameworks are used in discourse analysis. An example genre, the “ghost tour,” illustrates the concepts.
Information Products: How to Research & Write Articles
http://www.FastStartInformationProducts.com This video shares tips on how to research topics to write articles for use as Information Products.
Views: 1039 InformationProducts1
Newspaper headline analysis from Vernal Scott on This Day Live
Author and diversity consultant Vernal Scott provides newspaper headline analysis on This Day Live. 26 May 2015
Views: 164 BlackRook Media
Newspaper Textual Analysis 2: Part 2
Textual analysis of Dearne Valley Weekender
Views: 40 000014977trcmedia
"The Future of Newspapers" - Lydia Polgreen
Lydia Polgreen: “Our civic role is to make news interesting and to gain the trust of readers”
Views: 124 La Stampa
Exploring the Relational Essence in MBSR - with Florence Meleo-Meyer, MS, MA
In this video, Florence Meleo-Meyer of the Center for Mindfulness in Medicine, Healthcare and Society at the University of Massachusetts Medical School (www.umassmed.edu/cfm), explores intimacy and relationship in MSBR. Whether you are a participant or a teacher, the MBSR program progressively invites us to become intimate with our immediate experience. Through discipline, our curiosity deepens and allows us to be more fully with the way things are in the body and mind. This intimacy builds through our moment by moment awareness of bodily sensations, thoughts, emotions, perceptions, what is wanted and what we wants to run from. Strengthening and being with this sensitivity takes courage and the willingness to continue turning toward what is happening internally and externally. The MBSR class has the potential to develop from an initial group of individuals to a vibrant, proactive, learning community of people showing up, practicing and dialoguing about their stress, struggles and discoveries. In the sharing, an individual is affirmed, challenged, supported and inspired by the shared practice and collective wisdom. In this way, the class becomes a relational field rich with the dynamics of uniqueness, interconnectivity, social conditioning, and potential freedom. About Florence Meleo-Meyer, MS, MA - Florence directs and offers Mindfulness-Based training programs with excellence, depth, rigor and integrity in the development and cultivation of an international network of MBSR teachers, and serves on the Center’s Leadership Team. She the is Director of Oasis Institute for Mindfulness-Based Professional Education and Training, a senior MBSR teacher and a member of the executive leadership team for the Center for Mindfulness. Florence has taught meditation for over 30 years. She is certified as a Siddha Yoga meditation teacher as well as a Mindfulness-based Stress Reduction (MBSR) teacher. She has studied in India and the US with meditation masters, S.Muktananda and S.Chidvilasananda. Since 2003 she has studied Insight Dialogue, trained and taught with Gregory Kramer. Florence holds degrees in education and psychotherapy and is a licensed family therapist. She has trained and taught with Saki Santorelli EdD and Jon Kabat-Zinn,PhD. About the Center for MIndfulness in Medicine, Healthcare and Society - Inspiring generations of scientists, clinicians, and educators, for thirty-three years the Center has taken a leadership role in pioneering the integration of mindfulness meditation and other mindfulness-based practices into mainstream medicine through clinical care, rigorous research, academic medical and professional education, and into the larger society through leading edge "crossover" initiatives and outreach to schools and corporations, public institutions and governmental agencies. The work of the Center has been featured in the PBS Bill Moyer's documentary, Healing and the Mind (viewed by 40 million people), on NBC Dateline, ABC's Evening News, the Oprah Winfrey Show, in numerous magazine, newspaper, online articles, and in Widening the Circle: Mindfulness in the World, a film produced by the Center in celebration of its first 30 years. Each year the Center hosts an international scientific conference on mindfulness, Investigating and Integrating Mindfulness in Medicine, Health Care, and the Larger Society. This year's 10th annual meeting included 500 clinicians and researchers from 21 countries and 6 continents engaged in understanding the science of mindfulness and its translation into treatments aimed at enhancing health across the life span.
Views: 6104 umasscfm
NAASR Armenian Studies | Mouradian | Lemkin and the Armenian Genocide in Light of New Research
Raphael Lemkin and the Armenian Genocide in Light of New Research Khatchig Mouradian By coining the word genocide, formulating its meaning, and through his lifelong struggle to render genocide a crime punishable by law, Raphael Lemkin exercised a profound influence on the discourse on the Armenian Genocide worldwide. In turn, from the mid-40s, Armenian newspapers embraced the term coined by Lemkin and engaged in discussions of the Genocide Convention and its implications, contributing to Lemkin’s efforts for the adoption and ratification of the Convention. Mouradian draws from a wealth of archival material—including Lemkin’s papers and newspaper articles published on three continents—to examine the impact on Lemkin of the destruction of the Armenians in the Ottoman Empire, Lemkin’s influence on the public discourse on the Armenian Genocide globally, and the role played by Armenian journalists and activists in advancing Lemkin’s cause. Within this broader context, Mouradian zooms in on the cooperation between Armenian intellectuals and Lemkin during the struggle for the ratification of the Genocide Convention by the U.S. Mouradian’s lecture traces the path from the sands of Der Zor to the conference halls of the UN drafting committees and offices in Washington where a joint struggle by Lemkin and his supporters was being waged against genocide and in pursuit of justice for its victims. NAASR Center : 395 Concord Avenue, Belmont, MA 02478 October 6, 2011
Types of newspaper readers/sensibly mad
Thinking & behaving are really two different things that we face in every situation and in our everyday life .So reading news paper is one of them & don't forget to subscribe... And for more updates follow my insta page also https://www.instagram.com/sensibly_mad/
Views: 98 sensibly mad
Tuesday Evenings at the Modern - Fernando Bryce
April 5, 2016 – Fernando Bryce is a New York- and Lima-based artist, renowned in his home country of Peru and recognized internationally for his “mimetic analysis,” in which he culls archives for print materials such as advertisements, newspaper articles, and propaganda pamphlets in order to faithfully reproduce a carefully chosen selection for his own ink-on-paper “reconstructions.” Bryce’s most recent exhibition, at Alexander and Bonin in New York this past fall, addressed the discourse of universal values during the 1940s and 1950s with three major works: The Book of Needs, Arte Nuevo, and ARTnews 1944–1947. He chronicled the changing international climate at the end of World War II and the beginning of the Cold War and surveyed media representation of the subsequent cultural shifts. Art historian Andrea Giunta writes for the exhibition, “Through his method of mimetic analysis, [Bryce] reproduces and renews the archive he has compiled around this system of representations that drew a triangle between Paris, New York and Buenos Aires. The meticulous copying of the original gives new life to the written word and to everything these texts and images condensed. . . . By bringing this archive into the present he clearly goes beyond a simple archeology of the past.” For Tuesday Evenings, Fernando Bryce shares his scrupulous and deliberated approach to artmaking that produces such ambitious works. Fernando Bryce (b. 1965 Lima) currently lives and works in Lima and New York. In 2011, a major survey of his work, Drawing Modern History, was organized by the Museo de Arte de Lima (MALI) and traveled to Museo Universitario de Arte Contemporáneo (MUAC), Mexico City, and Museo de Arte Latinoamericano de Buenos Aires (MALBA). His work has been exhibited internationally, including at Manifesta 4, Frankfurt am Main, 2002; 8th International Istanbul Biennial, 2003; 26th Biennial of São Paulo, 2004; 54th Carnegie International, Pittsburgh, 2005; T1: The Pantagruel Syndrome, Castello di Rivoli, Turin, 2006; and the 11th Biennale de Lyon, 2011.