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Media Control (Anglais) Broché – 2002

4.3 étoiles sur 5 4 commentaires client

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Broché, 2002
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Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Noam Chomsky, un grand intellectuel dont les travaux de réflexion et d'observation sont incontournables pour comprendre le monde dans lequel on vit.
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Par ciccu le 19 décembre 2015
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Voici un tres bon livre de noam chomsky qui parle du controle exerce sur nos esprits par les medias un livre tres ecrit a lire
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Format: Broché
This account represents the agenda of the minority that wants to plunge the world in a war that is likely to spell the end of times. The Soviet referenadum of 1991 showed that Russia was among the Soviet states that wanted to opt out of the USSR even though all the participants of the vote voted for a reform of the USSR into the Union of Soviet Sovereign States. The consensus in the USSR and Russia at the time was for an end to the Cold War, but apparently, our Western actions towards Russia--weakening it to the breaking point made a revived Russia to seem like a threat even though pundits know that Russia would be committing suicide by attack NATO and the West. So it is obvious that those who think Russia was not completely subjugated feel only a war with it would complete the job and make Russia a vassal of the West. The book "The Union Moujik" gives a better insight into this.
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Format: Broché
Il est toujours intéressant de souligner les incohérences de discours du pouvoir. Noam Chomsky le fait de manière directe et claire, avec force de référence. Le contexte est principalement américain, mais sa manière de pensée est directement applicable au vieux continent.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) 4.1 étoiles sur 5 96 commentaires
214 internautes sur 228 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Bitter, charged, quick introduction to Chomsky's thinking 26 avril 2003
Par Nearly Nubile - Publié sur
Format: Broché
As a brief and pithy introduction to Chomsky's anti-imperialistic thinking about media control, and as a charged denunciation of mass propaganda in the modern world (particularly US), this is a very fast-paced, slim, and intriguing read. But if you are looking for material that substantiates his claims with hard, quantitative evidence, you'd do better with a somewhat more detailed treatise from Chomsky, e.g., "Manufacturing Consent".
This though is a somewhat embittered manifesto, spewing out bits on how administrations in the past from Wilson to Bush Senior have manipulated the public into war with unlikely, usually defenceless enemies. This edition sports a new speech "The Journalist from Mars," which lends a refreshingly dissident tenor to the chorus of patriotism. The 31 new pages are particularly relevant today as President Bush picks up where his father left off, once again calling a fear-ridden population to war.
Media Control might sound like a flaming rant but it is a good, crisp lead-in into Chomsky's thinking -- likely to be misinterpreted unless you are also familiar with his work otherwise. But his ideas are a welcome second opinion at a time when we should be questioning more than ever whether the spurious memes of "War on Terror", "Shock and Awe" etc are really about terrorism or tyranny at all, or a nearly-successful PR agenda pandering to the big few.
A highly engaging read.
80 internautes sur 86 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 small book... powerful ideas. 13 janvier 2003
Par Pen Name? - Publié sur
Format: Broché
Media Control is perhaps the best short introduction to Chomsky's thought on politics and propaganda around. Whereas books like 9-11 and "What Uncle Sam Really Wants" are choppy and prone to misunderstood interpretations by readers not already accustomed to Chomsky, Media Control is coherent, in depth and very easy and quick to read. The essay is from the time after the U.S. invasion of Iraq known as "Desert Storm" and traces the uses of propaganda and misinformation from that era back to the Wilson era and Walter Lippmann's theory of media control. Chomsky perhaps displays his dry wit in this short volume more than anywhere else, with his comparisson of the typical slogan "support our troops" to the absurd slogan "support the people in Iowa." What this makes clear, is the emptiness of the slogan. The question "do you support our troops?" cannot be answered with a "no" unless one is completely depraved. That question however masks the underlying question "do you support our policy?" which is something that elites in the govt. and media would prefer you not think about, because the answers would be more ambiguous and require real democratic discussion. The rulers and media heads would prefer to make those decisions for you, through what Lippmann dubbed "consent without consent". The mass media (now controlled largely by six major firms who all have holdings and enter into joint ventures with one another.) constrain debate on issues to within a moderate range, so of course most of the media will look to be at the "liberal" end of the allowed spectrum, but that only has the effect of cutting anything further to the "left" out of the discussion, so arguments many tend to go between something like the "hawks" who are for immediate war, unilaterally, and the "doves" largely represented in the media, who may tend to stand for "multi-lateralism" or waiting for more info. Thus, many who have other ideas on the subject are left out of mainstream debate, and thus seem to not exist. What we are left with is a host of false-dichotomies and debates that we don't even want to be in.
... Also, this new edition of Media Control is expanded to include transcript of a talk, previously printed in FAIR, which is a little thought experiment about how a journalist from Mars (which is what journalists who work with a critical edge are often treated like), who is highly trained at the best journalism schools in the U.S., would cover the "war on terrorism." It is interesting to read the current essay in light of the essay on the Iraq conflict ten years past. (and the new cover and print is much more attractive than the 1st edition).
54 internautes sur 58 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Powerful and Upsetting 21 février 2003
Par James - Publié sur
Format: Broché
One of the most to-the-point books I've read in ages. This book can be read within 45 minutes and not only gives real-life examples of modern propaganda uses and successes, but also gives a brief history of its use in the United States.
The details of Gulf War propaganda use reads prophetically... the same exact tactics used in the '91 Gulf War are being used today (2003). It's as if Chomsky sees the news reports before they're produced. The pattern of media control is made starkingly clear to the reader and is sure to upset you.
Few books have generated such emotion in me, and for a book this short to have such an effect speaks volumes. Highly recommended!
33 internautes sur 35 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Provocative essay By An Important Academic Critic! 4 octobre 2003
Par Barron Laycock - Publié sur
Format: Broché
Those interested in better understanding the many ways on which the electronic media manipulates public opinion would profit mightily from reading this rather short essay from Noam Chomsky concerning the myriad of methods used by what sociologist C. Wright Mills would have referred to as the power elite to shape and reduce the scope of what we know and how we see the world around us. In a wonderful quote from this essay lifted nearly verbatim from a public speech made to a recent Town Meeting for citizens interested in media coverage of foreign policy, Chomsky states that "propaganda is to a democracy what a bludgeon is to a totalitarian state". In this sense, he posits that the use of propaganda, and in particular what some pundits now refer to a political 'spin', is the single most useful device used by the power elite uses to keep the masses in line with their interests and world perspectives.
As the many faithful peripatetic readers of Chomsky's essays would expect, he adopts an academic approach to the issue, tracing the history of the use of propaganda in this country from the erudite yet deceptively rabble-rousing pro-intervention speeches made by President Woodrow Wilson, the similarly back-staged endeavors of FDR to draw American support for the embattled British position prior to the attack at Pearl harbor, and even the stage-managed and public-relations intensive efforts to portray the intervention in Kuwait in 1991 as an effort to free a brave democratic people, when the kingdom was in fact a petty fiefdom that was ruled with arrogance and imperious disregard for public comment.
As is usual for Chomsky, he is sometimes a bit over the top in the use of hyperbole, but there is a wealth of information and a few surprises in terms of how he illuminates some seemingly innocuous facts into a thesis supporting his overall hypothesis. For Noam, the important aspect of all this is the ways in which the blunt falsification of history (see historian Howard Zinn's volumes on the "History of the American People" for a good example of how badly others have warped it by overemphasizing the role of key elite figures and downplaying the contribution of ordinary people), the suppression of relevant information and the consequent selective publication of partial truths and outright falsifications, and the recent trend toward trivializing the news system through the concentration of the news media on entertainment, and the celebration of personalities and celebrities as opposed to attempting to inform and enlighten citizens regarding the crucial and valuable information they need to make informed decisions regarding their own lives. This is an interesting and worthwhile book, and one I can heartily recommend for the interested reader.
45 internautes sur 50 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 The Ideal Introduction to the American Propaganda 26 février 2003
Par Un client - Publié sur
Format: Broché
While high school classes tout the freedom of the press, Chomsky shows why this is not the entire story. The main focus of this book is propaganda--it's power and status and America--and how it functions as media control. Even so, the focus, even in the subtitle, is on the prevalence and power of propaganda, not on the intricate workings how propaganda, in turn, controls the media itself.
Chomsky's prose is simple and begs to be read in one sitting, but his evidence is cited well. This is definitely not aimed at graduate students but rather at any literate voter.
Reading this book will cause a paradigm shift for the reader who has gone through traditional high school government course. I think that those who believe there is no "media control" or propaganda will be forced to at least face some tough questions, and those who are more prone to agree with Chomsky will find such views expressed quite articulately.
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