Brawijaya Law Journal
Vol 2, No 1 (S) (2015): Contemporary Issues in South-East Asia Countries

GOVERNMENTAL CONTROL ON JURNALISTIC PRACTICE IN 'PSEUDO-DEMOCRATIC' MALAYSIA AND SINGAPORE OR BIG COMPANY CONTROL ON JOURNALISTIC PRACTICE IN 'ESTABLISHED-DEMOCRATIC' AUSTRALIA: WHICH IS WORSE AND WHERE ARE THE PARALLESL

Sinclair, Elizabeth (Unknown)



Article Info

Publish Date
06 Apr 2015

Abstract

Amanda Whiting and Timothy Marjoribanks argued in their chapter Media professional’s perceptions of defamation and other constraints upon news reporting in Malaysia and Singapore[1]that Malaysia and Singapore experience, due to a number of factors, restricted media freedom - many of these factors relating to the semi-democratic nature of Malaysian and Singaporean government.[1]Amanda Whiting and Timothy Marjoribanks, ‘Media Professionals' Perceptions of Defamation and other Constraints upon News Reporting in Malaysia and Singapore’ in Andrew Kenyon, Tim Marjoribanks, Amanda Whiting (eds.) Democracy, Media and Law in Malaysia and Singapore (Routledge, London, 2013), 129-156.

Copyrights © 2015






Journal Info

Abbrev

LAW

Publisher

Subject

Law, Crime, Criminology & Criminal Justice

Description

BRAWIJAYA LAW JOURNAL, Journal of Legal Studies Brawijaya Law Journal (BLJ) is a newly established journal in the field of legal studies. The Journal is published annually by Law Faculty Brawijaya University, Indonesia. BLJ is an open access, peer-reviewed e-journal which aims to offer an ...