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dc.contributor.authorRobie, D
dc.date.accessioned2011-12-19T04:06:18Z
dc.date.available2011-12-19T04:06:18Z
dc.date.copyright2011-05
dc.date.issued2011-12-19
dc.identifier.citationPacific Journalism Review, vol. 17(1) pp. 5 - 9.
dc.identifier.issn1023-9499
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10292/3197
dc.description.abstractJournalists need to be highly committed and determined when pursuing an issue in an investigative way because they inevitably will be confronted with considerable pressures. These pressures include resistance from publishers and editors due to time and resource constraints, threats from those under scrutiny and legal and contractual complications after publication or broadcast. Investigative journalists, particularly in New Zealand and the Pacific, where investigative journalism is in decline, risk being isolated when attempting vigorous Fourth Estate-styled reportage.
dc.format.mediumResearch journal
dc.languageEnglish
dc.publisherCreative Industries Research Institute
dc.relation.urihttp://www.pjreview.info/articles/editorial-reinventing-muckraking-387
dc.rightsAuckland University of Technology (AUT) encourages public access to AUT information and supports the legal use of copyright material in accordance with the Copyright Act 1994 (the Act) and the Privacy Act 1993. Unless otherwise stated, copyright material contained on this site may be in the intellectual property of AUT, a member of staff or third parties. Any commercial exploitation of this material is expressly prohibited without the written permission of the owner.
dc.subjectInvestigative journalism; Photojournalism; Corporate interference; Legal restrictions; Environmental journalism; Whistleblowing; Peace journalism;
dc.titleReinventing muckraking [Editorial]
dc.typeOther form of assessable output
dc.rights.accessrightsOpenAccess


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