Media portrayals

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  • IN THIS DAY and age of professionalism, many careers that years ago didn’t require much expertise now require not only formal training, but also some type of recognized certification. This is particularly true for many healthcare professions, including nursing assistant/nurse aide (NA). Prior to 1987, there were no standards in nursing homes and the quality of care was in question.As the public began to hear horrible stories in the media of the abuse and mistreatment of residents in nursing homes, the government decided to step in and take action.

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  • At first glance, the cinema would seem to be remote from the undercover world of the surreptitious observation of an unknowing and unwilling victim. What is seen of the screen is so manifestly shown. But the mass of mainstream film, and the conventions within which it has consciously evolved, portray a hermetically sealed world which unwinds magically, indifferent to the presence of the audience, producing for them a sense of separation and playing on their voyeuristic phantasy.

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  • Nearly 25 years ago, I found myself at one of those crossroads in life. I was nearing the completion of a liberal arts bachelor’s degree, and like so many graduating college students, I had no clue as to which career would utilize the education I had worked so hard to complete. I feared that I would be one of those proverbial waiters, waiting tables while waiting for something better to come along. While scanning the employment section in the local paper, I noticed the numerous employers seeking registered nurses.

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  • Many of these potential feedback mechanisms may not however be practical in an emergency, and as a result, many will most frequently be used before or after an event (for example, as part of follow-up and evaluation). For all these reasons, engagement with the mass news media should always be only one aspect of a larger communication strategy during public health emergencies. To facilitate this, the worksheet presented in FIGURE SEVEN should be used in advance to identify and profile media outlets serving the community and a media- communications strategy planned accordingly.

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  • Media portrayals would suggest that families do not eat together and the demise of the American family is directly attributable to a decline in the frequency of family mealtimes. Indeed, the fact that families do eat together is cause for comment in such outlets as the Wal l Street Journal, New York Times, and USA Today. On average, more than 50% of families surveyed nationally report eating together from 3 to 5 times per week, (Brad- ley, Corwyn, McAdoo, & Coll, 2001; CASA, 2007; Child Trends, 2003). In one survey, 56% of families with school age children (ages 6 to 11...

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  • Cinema is meant and believed to entertain, to take the viewer to a world that is starkly different from the real one, a world which provides escape from the daily grind of life. Cinema is a popular media of mass consumption which plays a key role in moulding opinions, constructing images and reinforcing dominant cultural values. The paper deals with representations of women characters in mainstream Bollywood movies.

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  • Today’s society is fascinated by crime. Crime and deviance have taken on a cultural significance they never previously had. As a result, crime is a hot topic in the media and one that leads people to be continually exposed to criminal events, portrayals of those who commit them, and the suffering of victims. Most of the crime we experience, we experience vicariously. But the bias in crime reporting is such that it is easy to get the wrong idea about the reality of crime.

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  • The behaviour, values and beliefs of parents, families/whānau and other members of their community have a powerful influence on young people’s developing attitudes to drugs. Young people are also influenced by the messages they receive from the media and marketing campaigns. Pop culture, music and music videos, online media and electronic messaging services, television and advertisements can all portray powerful, positive, glamorous images of drug use.

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  • Drugs use affects all school communities in New Zealand. It is associated with health risks, including injury, problem behaviours, depression and other risk- taking activities, and affects students’ welfare and safety, social relationships and identities, and their ability to learn and achieve their full potential. Problems arising from drug use among young New Zealanders are primarily associated with alcohol, tobacco and cannabis.

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