Brain, Mind and Internet: A Deep History and Future by David J. Staley (auth.)

April 3, 2017 | Media Studies | By admin | 0 Comments

By David J. Staley (auth.)

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The Suppression of Guilt: The Israeli Media and the Reoccupation of the West

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'Daniel Dor analyses how Israeli press and tv conceal the clash with the Palestinians. He argues that investigative reporting and dissent are repeatedly marginalised. even though the media are on no account uniform, he reveals that the tales they inform replicate their emotional identity with their readers and audience. ' Philip Schlesinger, Professor of movie and Media experiences, college of Stirling 'Dor's e-book offers plentiful facts of the way the Israeli unfastened press simply become an tool of propaganda. . .. in my view, the ebook helped me recover from the disappointment of seeing the truth I defined completely marginalised in print. ' Amira Hass, journalist for the Israeli day-by-day Ha'aretz 'Daniel Dor is a courageous and non-conventional Israeli reader of his country's media in wartime. he's neither misled by means of country propaganda nor affected psychologically by way of Palestinian terrorism. He severely experiences Israeli media reviews, exploring the way in which that they typically undertake a siege mentality that mixes victimhood with a collective demonisation of the Palestinians. ' Dr. Menachem Klein, writer of The Jerusalem challenge: The fight for everlasting prestige within the 3 years that experience handed on account that Operation shielding defend - 3 years marked by way of denial, deceit, rage and resentment - one truth is still uncontroversial: by no means, until eventually the operation, had there been this type of vast breach among the Israeli collective cognizance and foreign public opinion. Israeli pupil Daniel Dor measures this hole and concludes that Israeli society has withdrawn into an extraordinary feel of isolation and victimization - mostly as a result of the position performed via the Israeli media. assorted media retailers supplied their readers and audience with considerably varied views at the operation, yet all of them shared a definite emotional angle, no longer vis-à-vis the operation itself, yet in family members to the worldwide discourse of blame opposed to Is


'Daniel Dor analyses how Israeli press and tv conceal the clash with the Palestinians. He argues that investigative reporting and dissent are typically marginalised, even though the media will not be uniform. [His rationalization is that the Israeli media are stuck within the grip of emotional id with their readers and audience. they must inform tales which are applicable. ' Philip Schlesinger, Professor of movie and Media experiences, collage of Stirling 'Dor's ebook offers abundant proof of the way the Israeli loose press simply became an tool of propaganda, geared at justifying and inspiring the escalating army guidelines of the Israeli governments opposed to the Palestinians. .. . in my opinion, the ebook helped me recover from the disappointment of seeing the truth I defined absolutely marginalized in print. ' --Amira Hass, journalist for the Israeli day-by-day Ha'aretz

About the Author

A former journalist, Daniel Dor teaches on the division of Communication,Tel Aviv collage, and is a graduate of Stanford collage. A revised translation of an prior ebook, Intifada Hits the Headlines, used to be released by means of Indiana collage Press in 2003. He has labored as a senior information editor in of Israel's top newspapers.

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Extra resources for Brain, Mind and Internet: A Deep History and Future

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The scale of our queries – our ability to ask questions, that most fundamental of human cognitive abilities – is being enhanced by our participation in global networks. The existence of a network of intelligent brains is hardly new, of course: the ‘new invisible college’ is in many ways an updated version of its 18th-century counterpart, helped along by electronic networks. The Republic of Letters connected the best minds of Europe with that analog networking technology. What is different here, I think, is our reconceptualization of the value of such networks, and our growing understanding that these networks have effects on cognition, on our ability to solve wicked problems.

In various visual representations, the great scholar sits alone among his books, globes and calipers. Far from being alone within the cathedral of his mind, I view those portraits of St Jerome as a man whose mind consists of both his brain and the technical apparatus of his study. To what degree is the self that is ‘St Jerome’ indistinguishable from his study? How has the particular configuration of his books defined his mind? With each book added to the shelf of his study, with each book that he reads or writes, how has the definition of his ‘inner self ’ been altered?

18 (emphasis mine) It is unsurprising to me that Bolter finds the boundary between the mind and the writing space difficult to discern; in the language we have been using here, we indeed cannot separate the biologically-based mind from its systems of external representation. Whenever we write, we preserve our thoughts in external symbolic form. That external writing space is not a neutral medium for our thoughts, however. Depending on whether we are writing on clay tablets or papyrus scrolls or upon the pages of a book, the material surface of our writing space shapes our thoughts.

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