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Can Video Change Prejudices about LGBT People in Singapore? PDF Print

Published: 2 August 2017

Country: Singapore

Sinagpore_Pink_DotAfter the government of Singapore demanded foreign companies to stop sponsoring Pink Dot – an annual LGBT movement – it has now forbidden foreign nationals from joining the annual LGBT community gathering. The Pink Dot movement responded by organising the campaign Starting a Conversation. In the campaign video, three LGBT Singaporeans meet and chat with their fellow citizens in order to break the prejudices and stereotypical views of the LGBT community. Different points of view are exchanged and discussed.

The Pink Dot video not only deepens the understanding of the LGBT community in Singapore but also deconstructs harmful myths and prejudices.

 
BBC Top Paid Stars: White and Male PDF Print

Published: 28 July 2017

Country: UK

BBCThe recent disclosure of the top paid BBC journalists and presenters revealed that men are paid, in some cases, 4 times more than their female colleagues. A gender pay gap is ‘old news’ in the media industry, but it is also a reminder that the discrimination based on gender should be put to an end.

The media coverage of the topic in the light of the revelation within the BBC was extensive. Some front pages headlines include: “BBC’s gender pay gap revealed,” “Two-thirds of top-earning stars are men,” “Bloated Blokes Club”, while the Guardian pointed out to the lack of ethnic minorities amongst the 24 highest paid BBC stars.

 
Journalism Fellowship for Reporting Labour Migration PDF Print

Deadline: 7 August 2017

Countries: Bahrain, Jordan, Kuwait, Lebanon and the UAE

ILO_EJN_Journalism_FellowshipThe International Labour Organisation (ILO), in partnership with the Ethical Journalism Network (EJN), launched a six-month Labour Migration Journalism Fellowship Programme. The programme is part of a comprehensive initiative to promote fair migration (including fair recruitment), and contribute to the elimination of human trafficking for forced labour across the Arab States region.

To be eligible for the programme, participants must be early-career journalists and media professionals working in Bahrain, Jordan, Kuwait, Lebanon and the UAE, who are passionate about human rights, migration, and labour issues. Participants can be freelance or working for an existing outlet. Deadline to apply is 7 August 2017. More information and on how to apply can be found here.

 
Lack of Women Over 30 in German TV and Film PDF Print

Published: 26 July 2017

Country: Germany

German_Actress_FurtwanglerAfter the age of 30, women start to disappear from German screens. A recent study by the Rostock University reveals that in German film, more than half of the lead roles are male. Furthermore, 67% of protagonists on the TV – lead actors in TV series’, game show hosts, experts, spokespersons and journalists – are men.

Also, after the age of 50, the ratio of female to male appearances on TV and in film increases to three to one. Therefore, not only is there a disparity between younger men and women, but as they age, women become significantly more disadvantaged in the media profession, reveals the study.

 
Helping Refugee Journalists Return to Work PDF Print

Published: 21 July 2017

Country: UK

refugee_projectBreaking into journalism can be a real struggle for many in the UK. If you are a refugee, regardless of your talent and experience, this could be almost impossible.

With this in mind, Vivienne Francis, Journalism Course Leader at London College of Communication, started the Refugee Journalism Project, an initiative that supports refugee and exiled journalists to re-establish their careers in the UK. At the newsrewired event of Journalism.co.uk on 19 July 2017, Vivienne Francis shared the difficulties many individuals are facing how the project has offered a constructive response to the refugee crisis.

 
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