Whitewash: Racialized Politics and the Media
Routledge, 04/01/2002 - 232 páginas
By putting the language used in television, the radio, the internet and press, as well as that spoken by key leaders, under the spotlight, what is ultimately revealed is the existence of a 'white' language, both coded and overt.
Taking specific examples and presenting new factual evidence, John Gabriel studies the racial politics that lie behind much of the communication in the public arena. Case studies draw on contemporary political controversies and are used to explore the relationship between racialised forms of media discourse and political and economic change.
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According affirmative action African African-Americans American and/or anti-racist argued Asian associated attack audiences backlash bill Britain British Britpop California campaign Chapter cited Combat 18 Conservative context coverage crime cultural David Duke debate defence discourse dominant Duke Duke’s economic England English Euro 96 example explore fears films football forms gender global groups ibid idea ideologies illegal illustrate immigration control important interview Irish issue Jews Kathie Lee labour Latino liberal linked mainstream mobilise Moreover multiculturalism NAAWP national identity Newham Monitoring Project O.J. Simpson organisations particular police officers political popular processes programmes Proposition 187 Proposition 209 race racial racialised racism radio reference relationship reported representation Rodney King role sexuality social strategies success tabloid press talk radio television themes versions of whiteness victims WBAI welfare whilst white ethnicities white interests white male white masculinity white pride white supremacy white women wider