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Vol 25 No 2 Feb/March 2020

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Justices and Journalists: The Global Perspective (eBook)

Edited by:  Richard Davis, David Taras

ISBN13: 9781108106030
Published: February 2017
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Country of Publication: UK
Format: eBook (ePub)
Price: £19.00
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A key intermediary between courts and the public are the journalists who monitor the actions of justices and report their decisions, pronouncements, and proclivities.

Justices and Journalists: The Global Perspective is the first volume of its kind - a comparative analysis of the relationship between supreme courts and the press who cover them. Understanding this relationship is critical in a digital media age when government transparency is increasingly demanded by the public and judicial actions are the subject of press and public scrutiny.

Editors Richard Davis and David Taras take a comparative look at how justices in countries around the world relate to the media, the interactive points between the courts and the press, the roles of television and the digital media, and the future of the relationship.

Subjects:
Media and Entertainment Law, eBooks
Contents:
Introduction. Judges and journalists and the spaces in-between David Taras
1. Judicial communication: (re)constructing legitimacy in Argentina Druscilla Scribner
2. The Australian High Court, speaking for itself, but not tweeting Rachel Spencer
3. Uncommon transparency: the Supreme Court, media relations, and public opinion in Brazil Matthew Ingram
4. The 'uncomfortable embrace': the Supreme Court and the media in Canada Susan Harada
5. Germany: the Federal Constitutional Court and the media Christina Holtz-Bacha
6. The Supreme Court and media in Ghana's Fourth Republic: an analysis of rulings and interactions between two estates of the realm Winston Tettey
7. The puzzle of judicial communication in Indonesia: the media, the court, and the Chief Justice Stefanus Hendrianto
8. Carping, criticizing, and circumventing: judges, the Supreme Court, and the media in Israel Bryna Bogoch
9. Judicial communication in South Korea: moving toward a more open system? Ahran Park and Kyu Ho Youm
10. Changing the channel: broadcasting deliberations in the Mexican Supreme Court Francisca Pou
11. Norway: managed openness and transparency Eric N. Waltenburg, Gunnar Grendstad and William R. Shaffer
12. Judicial institutional change and court communication innovations: the case of the UK Supreme Court Les Moran
13. Symbiosis: the US Supreme Court and the journalists who cover it Richard Davis
Conclusion Richard Davis.