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Contemporary Journalism in the US and Germany: Agents of Accountability


Theorizing Journalistic ProfessionalismJournalistic Autonomy and ProfessionalismProfessionalism as Cultural PracticeResearch ProceduresOverview and Key FindingsNotesBibliographyContextualizing US and German JournalismCultural Parameters of Journalistic ProfessionalismOccupational Historical Trajectories: Professionalization and Relations to PoliticsNational Cultural RepertoiresInstitutional Parameters of Journalistic ProfessionalismMarket Power and JournalismMarket Position and CommercializationMarket Concentration and OwnershipNon-market Power and JournalismProfessional Organization of JournalismConclusionNotesReferencesThe Sacred Discourse of Journalistic ProfessionalismHonoring Journalistic Excellence: Award StatementsRevelations and Their EffectsRevelations and EmpathyBoundary-Policing and Occupational Self-ControlCelebrating Occupational History and Its Witnesses: ObituariesIntellectual Credentials, Achievements and InfluencePersonal QualitiesTriumph on the Battlefield of HistoryPolitical PressureForeign/War CorrespondenceInfluence on HistoryIdeological Positions and Political EntanglementsOccupational Mythologizing in the FieldGerman Mythologizing: Reluctant Invokers But Firm BelieversFoundational and Controversial Mythologizing in the USAConclusionNotesBibliographyStaking Out the Boundaries of Professionalism: Good and Bad JournalismProfessionalism: A Symbolic Turf WarOrganizational Identities and Missions of News MakingMissions: Quality, Format, MediumOrganizational IdentityJournalism as a CraftReportorial ConductDiligenceSkepticismThe Pull of the Journalistic MainstreamAggressiveness/ToughnessAutonomy from Sources: Objectivity, Stenography, Bias, Instrumentalization, Advocacy and PartisanshipObjectivityStenography and Chronicler DutyPolitical Bias and InstrumentalizationAdvocacy Journalism and PartisanshipTransgression of Ethical and Jurisdictional BoundariesPublic ResponsibilityIdealism and Moral ClaimsThe Tension Between Customers and CitizensThe (Digitally Mediated) Sense of the PublicConclusionNotesBibliographyCompetitive Collegiality: The Press Corps EnvironmentThe Dark Sides of the PackExamining Collective Action in JournalismThe State House PressOrganization and History of the AssociationsSpatial Flows of State House ReportingSocial Relations in the Press CorpsCorps SolidarityCompetitionPack Journalism: Hounds, Sheep and Lone WolvesDifferentiationCollective Interpretation of IssuesCollective WisdomConclusionNotesBibliographyEmbedded Political Reporting: Boundary Processes and PerformancesThe Props of Professional PerformancesEditorial PoliciesThe Wall and (Dis)comfort of PartialityEditorial and Associational Defense ShieldsCivic Withdrawal and Professional PurificationManaging Professional BoundariesBoundary Blurring: Backstage Talk and Journalists as Political ActorsBackstage Talk as a Performative ModeImplications of Backstage TalkJournalists as Political InstrumentsDistance to PoliticsRole DistancingEnforced DistanceConclusionNotesBibliographyDigital Media and the Diversification of ProfessionalismTechnology-Induced Professional Change and ResilienceTheorizing the Culturality of TechnologiesGermany: Hesitant and Controlled Adoption of Digital MediaUpheaval and Diversification of Professionalism in the USATwitter and the Ethic of TransparencyThe Culturality of TwitterConclusionMedia Systemic Contextual ConditionsPorousness and Robustness of Occupational CulturesNotesBibliographySubjectivity and Positioning in the NewsInterventionism, Watchdog Journalism and Its LimitsCompetition and the Moral CommunityJournalism and PoliticsDigital Media: Resilience and Malleability of Occupational CulturesOccupational Culture and DemocracyBibliographyBibliography
 
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