journalism

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  • noun

Synonyms for journalism

the press

reporting

Synonyms

Synonyms for journalism

newspapers and magazines collectively

the profession of reporting or photographing or editing news stories for one of the media

References in classic literature ?
It was because of that that I abandoned journalism, and took to so much duller work: tutoring and private secretaryship.
I know that journalism largely consists in saying "Lord Jones Dead" to people who never knew that Lord Jones was alive.
Edna's secret ambition had been journalism; but she had planned a clerical position first, so that she might have time and space in which to determine where and on what line of journalism she would embark.
And remember, Miss Wyman, if you're ambitious, that the aim and end of journalism is not the feature article.
You believe that I have some show in journalism but none in literature?
One can't kick over the ropes if he's going to succeed in journalism.
The royal salute of British journalism thundered the announcement of Tinkler's staleness before a people prostrate on the national betting book.
Moncharmin did not know a note of music, but he called the minister of education and fine arts by his Christian name, had dabbled a little in society journalism and enjoyed a considerable private income.
Rather than focus on the doomsday scenario seeming to dominate discourse around the industry's economic woes, or attempt to take solace in reflecting on journalism's functional-democratic role in relation to Westernised ideals, Rethinking Journalism sets out to engage with the structural challenges faced by journalism in three thematic sections: 'Public Trust in Journalism'; 'Participatory Forms of Journalism'; and 'Emerging Journalisms'.
Peters, Chris and Broersma, Marcel (eds), Rethinking Journalism Trust and Participation in a Transformed News Landscape, Routledge, London, 2013, ISBN 9 7804 1560 3966, 264 pp.
Touching upon the fallacy of journalism as a constant--the supposition that journalism is a 'thing' that will continue to exist solely based on cultural demand for a system that disseminates public information en masse--Peters and Broersma introduce the text by means of two 'intertwined trends: de-industrialisation and de-ritualisation, which they view as underlying wider structural changes involving journalism.
As a political device it was meant to advance a rhetoric of change that emphasized the uncertainty and contingency of the moment, appealed to the journalist's legitimate self-interest, and enlarged the universe of possible journalisms.
But the adventurous among them may be well repaid by a look into the widening window of published work on "civic" or "public journalism.
The Common Good In A Global Setting" looks at civic journalisms stake in Constructing a defensible universalism.
He blames an addiction to the old-style journalisms by conflict that has caused this, unhappy result.