Democracy and the Role of the Haitian Media
This study includes an explanation of the origins of the exiled Haitian press, the revolutionary character of the Haitian-American press, historical development of media in Haiti, and the relationship between media and the government from 1986 to 1999. It also contains a review of the literature and a theoretical base developed after reviewing the political systems of the press. It uses this most-difficult-case scenario to illustrate the changing pattern media may take in helping to create a democratic society.
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Introduction Democracy and the Role of the Haitian Media
Transitions Mass Media and Democracy
Relationships Media with Government
9 other sections not shown
American Aristide Aristide's army August authoritarian broadcast Caribbean Cedras Chauvet civilian colonial commodity coup created Creole critical culture democracy democratic Development director Dominique Duvalier's editors elections elite embassy established Etheart ethnic exile February foreign Francois Francois Duvalier French Haiti en Marche Haiti Observateur Haiti Progres Haitian government Haitian journalists Haitian mass media Haitian media Haitian press Haitian-American media Haitienne Henri Namphy Howard French important independent institutions Jean Jean-Claude Duvalier Joseph journalism Laguerre Latin America Le Nouvelliste London Magloire Manigat mass communication mass media media in Haiti media's role Miami military Namphy newspaper Nouvelliste organizations percent personal interview police Port-au-Prince president press freedom printed public sphere published Radio Haiti-Inter Radio Metropole Radio Soleil radio stations Radio Vision 2000 Raoul Cedras regime reported social tensions Tonton Macoutes transitional Trouillot United University of Haiti voice Widmaier York