2 edition of Elites and Democratic consolidation in Latin America and Southern Europe found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||Cambridge University Press|
|Publishers||Cambridge University Press|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 82 p. :|
|Number of Pages||88|
nodata File Size: 2MB.
New Haven: Yale University Press. 2018 Political Elites in Latin America. With the aid of outside factors such as civil groupsoutside influence the United States in particularand a new market-based outlook on the communications industry, these media groups have made a great deal of progress toward autonomy from the government, as well as pushing the society as a whole toward a stronger democratic regime.
He pushes this argument further by proposing that imperfect democracies that are not fully and formally institutionalized can also endure. The impeachment of a corrupt politician, therefore, seemed like a minor detail in the eyes of Brazilians longing for an escape into the world of telenovelas where every situation ultimately ended in happiness.
Publisher Name Springer, New York, NY• The most important influence of telenovelas was the radio soap opera. The introduction of telenovelas gave Latin American citizens a chance to both escape their corrupt world, and also question the wrongdoing throughout their society. model of objective reporting aided in the weakening of the of the partisan press in Latin America. The move toward a hopeful future While many barriers have slowed the process of democratization, such as weak communication laws, a hostile legal system, the dominance of family-owned broadcast companies, frail journalistic training, and constraints on media access Hughs and Lawsonthe strong impact that was made by media outlets on democratic consolidation throughout Latin America has proven that these channels of communication are on their way to complete autonomy.
"The historical context is one of the more interesting and important contributions made by the Higley-Gunther volume since it provides a very handy political history of the recent past across a very wide range of countries.
Elites and Democratic consolidation in Latin America and Southern Europe suggests that behavioral evidence is superior to attitudinal and economic evidence because it is more proximate to the phenomenon of interest: regime stability. Many newspapers throughout the region now require journalistic training from their new employees, and the number of journalism societies is increasing rapidly.
Others argue that consolidation is the result of deliberate choices made by political actors. Baltimore and London: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1996. Due to the strong ties between television conglomerates and the ruling party in countries like Mexico and Brazil, the entrance into television was a slow process.
The political class in advanced democracies.