Linguagem e Discurso – Modos de Organização (Patrick Charaudeau). 15 likes. Book. Linguagem e discurso: modos de organização – Ebook written by Patrick Charaudeau. Read this book using Google Play Books app on your PC, android, iOS. Includes the names: Patrick Charadeau, Charaudeau Patrick Discurso político 2 copies; Linguagem e discurso: modos de organização 2 copies; Dictionnaire.
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A comparative international study. Maia The Principle of Publicity. The European elections in British and German quality newspapers. Internet as a virtual public sphere or a democratic utopia? Publics and counterpublics in post- ii i i i i i i i i Fordist capitalism. Facebook and the European cultural public sphere. Among these were the following: At a time when the decisionmaking power is transferred from national bodies elected directly by citizens to transnational instances, what does mean to search for a European Public Sphere?
The result is partially represented in this book, the result of the work undertaken by those researchers. In addition to the focus provided by Communication Sciences, the event had a trans-disciplinary nature with contributions from Philosophy, Political Science, Mass Communication Research, and Political Sociology. We hope that the proceedings of the conference now published will contribute to a better understanding of these difficult times in which the democratic debate is more than ever, a strong demand.
Five analytical categories taken from the current online deliberation literature were used: Reciprocity, Reflexivity, Respect, Justification and Information.
According to most proponents of deliberative democracy, political decision making is legitimate insofar as its policies are produced in a process of public discussion and debate which citizens and their representatives, going beyond mere self-interest and limited points of view, reflect on the general interest or on their common good BOHMANp.
Bahia, Mato Grosso, etc quanto por categoria ex. Assim, buscou-se avaliar as fontes citadas pelos debatedores. Information and American Democracy: Technology in the Evolution of Political Power.
The Internet in U.
Public Sphere Reconsidered: Theories and Practices
Pluralism, Complexity and Democracy. Beyond the ‘First Phase’.
University Press, Piscataway,p. A campanha on-line de Barack Obama em Rio de Janeiro, RJ: Television journalism and the public sphere. Online Forums and Deliberative Democracy.
Public Spheres on the Internet: Anarchic or Government-Sponsored — A Comparison. Scandinavian Political Studies, v. Future Directions for Public Deliberation. The Deliberative Democracy Handbook: Editora Paulus, a, p.
Preaching to the Converted?: Pluralism, Participation and Party Websites. New Media and Society, patrifk.linguagem. The Collapse and Revival of American Community. Intexto, Porto Alegre, v. German Party Websites in the National Elections. European Journal of Communication; 20; Shane edNew York: Journal of Public Deliberation, v. Discursi Parties’ Websites in the Elections.
European Journal of Communication; 23; American Behavioral Scientist; 49; One critical impact on the political dimension is the movement of some decision-making power from the nation-state, or country level, to the global level.
Public Sphere Reconsidered: Theories and Practices – PDF Free Download
This change presents challenges, despite accommodating restructuring of the United Nations and its organizations1. A vital challenge is to accountability: Losing this component of the public sphere can either be accepted with an alternative that decision-makers are willing to embrace, or rejected, and ways to improve the accountability factor sought. Globalization also caused rulemaking organizations such as the World Trade Organization WTO to be formed, organizations that some felt would work to the disadvantage not only of developing countries, but of all citizens, who are locked out of the decision-making process.
New forms of governance were created that expanded the global public sphere to some degree. These include an increase in the number of global forums, such as the World Summit for the Information Society WSISand an increase in civil society participation. Despite the fact that the World Summit for the Information Society was held in Tunisia, many organizations documented free speech violations even as the event was taking place. Local Tunisians were excluded from the process.
In Januarya revolution took place, and Tunisians overthrew the national government. Might a well-constructed global public sphere have eliminated the need for street revolution? Some existing organizations, such as the International Telecommunications Union, were attached to the new UN economic and social structure. Policy formation, reform and reorganization. Theories and Practices, i i i i i i i i 24 Catherine Fleming Bruce by considering recent literature, and reviewing the hermeneutic scholarship of HansGeorg Gadamer.
This project expands the utility of the global public sphere concept in communications theory, in concert with the disciplines of ethics, social psychology, international law and public policy Keywords: On the nature of the global Public Sphere.
At the local, state and national levels of politics, the quality of life for citizens remains a burden of communications. Inthe European community was introduced to a new theoretical concept for media in political life: German philosopher Jurgen Habermas present public sphere theory, an enduring concept in normative and communications theory which created an idealized model and set of constructs within which national political communication might effectively take place.
Several phenomena exist that make it necessary to address the theme of global public sphere construction: The second is the ongoing necessity of re-establishing and maintaining the moral and social legitimacy of the international governance system that globalization has created.
The third is the issue of accountability, and expansion of civil society and non-governmental organizations who claim to speak for global citizens within the public sphere. In order to proceed in examination of these issues, globalization must first be not only defined and placed into a context of social science ethical and epistemic discourse, but also compared i i i i i i i i The globalization-friendly global public sphere. While many aspects of this form of theory were debated between the two, the public sphere was not specifically a part of the debate.
Yet elements of hermeneutics which emphasize history, culture, criticism and pragmatism can enlighten discourse of the global public sphere, and its construction in an age of globalization, possibly unpacking descriptions of globalization that suggest the need for another means of defining and describing the phenomenon.
Globalization and Alternative Heuristic models. During this s and s, the suggested reality of globalization was having a multi-pronged impact on every country. One impact on the political dimension has been the movement of some decision-making power from the nation-state, or country level, to the global level.
This mistrust and imbalance in globalization points the focus to rulemaking organizations, formed in a manner that some felt would work to the disadvantage not only of developing countries, but of all citizens regardless of country, who are thought to be locked out and maneuvered out of decision-making power.
An example of this type of rulemaking organization is the World Trade Organization WTOwhich has been the subject of many global protests. The response to these rulemaking organizations has been a heightened emphasis on human rights activism and civil society engagement at the global level. These new forms of governance include an increase in the number of global forums, and in the level of civil society group participation.
Some scholars have therefore asserted that globalization has forced changes that con- i i i i i i i i 26 Catherine Fleming Bruce tributed to the emergence of a global public sphere, and express the critical nature of promoting inclusion through this form of communication. In contrast, social scientists Lizardo and Strand suggest that globalization theory is being deployed as a substitute for analysing some of the issues raised by postmodernists.
Key issues in postmodernism are the enlightenment project and the continual applied problems of ethical and epistemic relativism, while market-driven globalization represents the institutional and material embodiment of what were formerly the intellectual and the cultural.
While the neo-liberal and capitalist themes continue to gain attention from globalization theorists, many of the post-modern themes remain inadequately addressed in modern times: Legitimacy in the international governance system. Legitimacy is not defined here in Max Weber terms of power and coercion, but defined instead in terms of values and modes of action.
However, Berger and Luckmann see legitimacy as a general process. The process of creating legitimacy defines reality, creating a world of accepted institutions and providing the people who inhabit that world with order and shelter from uncertainty.
My interest is seeing whether this is done in international society through ethical and democratic practice, and how the public sphere is part of that process. Violation of normative expectations that international organizations will not act in a certain manner might generate negative public scrutiny and government regulation, and other negative repercussions.
Accountability and Citizen Representation in the global public sphere. States that put power and interests before norms and values need external pressure of bad publicity or sanctions to enter the sphere of norms and human rights values.
Civil society organizations, or non-government organizations, provide this external pressure and strategic bargaining as well as the Habermasian sense of argumentative discourses. Yet these organizations do not replicate the political accountability of elected representatives, leaving citizens with less voice in the process.
Instead, their vision of the public sphere corresponds to the model of functional decision-making and functional participation in the deliberative forums of governance arrangements, such as the World Summit for the Information Society WSIS. Their definition of democratic legitimacy accepts deliberation as a substitute for democratic process, and transforms public sphere to accommodate that acceptance.
Some scholars suggest that actors from organized civil society have the potential to act as a discursive interface between the two, and in doing so play a vital role in the creation of a global public sphere. Further, because global governance is functionally differentiated and highly technical, there is also this gap to be bridged.
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Despite the claims of mass media that transparency is provided, bureaucrats and experts continue to come together behind closed doors, free from intrusion of man- i i pafrick.linguagem i i i i i 28 Catherine Fleming Bruce dated public representatives and interest groups in their decision-making processes.
Nanz and Steffek suggest a well-informed and consensus-seeking discussion in expert committees that are embedded in international decision-making procedures. This approach to deliberation: Deliberation among experts is seen as a key devise of good governance by administrations. Frazer links the concept of global public sphere to the concept of normative legitimacy.