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  1. “They Are Not Different From Others”: Ethical Practices and Corruption in Bangladeshi Journalism.Manzur Elahi - 2013 - Journal of Mass Media Ethics 28 (3):189-202.
    This study attempts to find out Bangladeshi journalists' attitudes, perceptions, and practices about ethical dilemmas, particularly those involving conflicts of interest. Based on a survey of 333 Dhaka-based journalists, in-depth interviews, and focus group discussions, the study found that journalists' ethical standards are poor and that many indulge in corrupt practices. Their acceptance of corruption may be related to the country's general culture of corruption and ignorance of ethical issues. Professional behavior may be improved by introducing codes of ethics and (...)
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  • Do They Preach Water But Drink Wine? Examining “The Corruption Dragon” in Kenyan Journalism.Kioko Ireri - 2016 - Journal of Media Ethics 31 (4):245-259.
    ABSTRACTThis was a national survey conducted in 2012–2013 that examined the prevalence of corruption in journalism practice in Kenya. Findings show that a majority of respondents believe that corruption is rife in Kenyan media. Nearly 46% of Kenyan journalists learned the art of corruption through the source–journalist relationship, followed by the legacy inherited from older generations. Cash money is the most common form of corruption—and politicians are the top bribe-givers to local journalists, followed by businesspeople. More than 77% of Kenyan (...)
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  • Race and Viewer Evaluations of Ethically Controversial Tv News Stories.Rebecca Ann Lind - 1996 - Journal of Mass Media Ethics 11 (1):40 – 52.
    Interviews with 111 African-American and European-Americans investigated racial differences in viewer evaluations of ethically controversial TV news stories. The study focused on judgments of whether three news stories (Genniger Flowers's alleged affair with Bill Clinton, a hit-and-run accident, and racial discrimination by Realtors) should be aired, the criteria applied in reaching those judgements, and the indications of reasons to attend to or to reject each story. No simple relationship was found between race and judgments of whether the stories should be (...)
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