Capitalism, Crime and Media in the 21st Century

 
 
Palgrave Macmillan (Verlag)
  • erscheint ca. am 9. April 2021
 
  • Buch
  • |
  • Hardcover
  • |
  • XIII, 235 Seiten
978-3-030-56443-8 (ISBN)
 

This edited collection from leading scholars in the fields of media, communications, cultural studies and a number of aligned areas looks to the intersection of capitalism, crime and the media. The text is founded on the principles of cultural criminology - that how we determine and understand crime lies in the social world and that the determination of crime and its mediation in popular culture have a political basis. The book consists of eleven chapters and is divided into three sections. Section one considers the intersection of crime and capitalism in a range of contemporary cultural texts. Section two examines how various power systems influence the operation of the media in its role of reporting crime and holding the powerful to account. Section three considers how texts in a variety of formats are used to conduct politics, communicate politics and enact political decision making.

1st ed. 2021
  • Englisch
  • Cham
  • |
  • Schweiz
Springer International Publishing
  • Für Beruf und Forschung
  • 5
  • |
  • 5 s/w Abbildungen
  • |
  • 5 Illustrations, black and white; XIII, 235 p. 5 illus.
  • Höhe: 21 cm
  • |
  • Breite: 14.8 cm
978-3-030-56443-8 (9783030564438)
10.1007/978-3-030-56444-5
weitere Ausgaben werden ermittelt

Neil Ewen is Programme Leader for the BA Media and Communications suite of programmes at the University of Winchester, UK.

Alan Grattan is Senior Lecturer and teaches on the Criminology degree at the University of Winchester, UK.

Marcus Leaning is Professor of Digital Media Education and teaches on the BA Media and Communications degree at the University of Winchester, UK.

Paul Manning is retired but was Reader in Media Sociology at the School of Media and Film at the University of Winchester, UK.


1. Introduction: Capitalism, Crime and Media in the 21st Century.- 2. "Grabbing and Keeping": Deadwood - The Origin of Specie.- 3. 'Rosie's Room' and 'Bullet's Phone': The Commodification of the Lost Girl in The Killing and its Paratexts.- 4. Noir Tourism and the Black Dahlia Murder.- 5. Reporting Crime and Capitalism: Techniques of Neutralisation in a Corpus of Corporate Fraud News.- 6. Think tanks, News sources and Neo-liberal News Discourse: off-shoring power and influence.- 7. Friends in High Places: Sexual Abuse, Power and the Corruptions of Jimmy Savile.- 8. From chopping trees to destroying capitalism - a social etymology of hacking.- 9. The Loyalist Community of Northern Ireland: From Cultural Defenders to Subcultural Offenders? A Cultural Criminology Exploration.- 10. Activist media, social media and mediated republican deviance in the Northern Irish Peace Process.- 11. Save the Troll! UK Social Media Legislation and the Attack on Freedom of Speech.
This edited collection from leading scholars in the fields of media, communications, cultural studies and a number of aligned areas looks to the intersection of capitalism, crime and the media. The text is founded on the principles of cultural criminology - that how we determine and understand crime lies in the social world and that the determination of crime and its mediation in popular culture have a political basis. The book consists of eleven chapters and is divided into three sections. Section one considers the intersection of crime and capitalism in a range of contemporary cultural texts. Section two examines how various power systems influence the operation of the media in its role of reporting crime and holding the powerful to account. Section three considers how texts in a variety of formats are used to conduct politics, communicate politics and enact political decision making.

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