Al Jazeera Journalism Review
Muhammad Khamaiseh is a journalist and researcher focusing on media ethics and cultural studies. He works as an editor with the Al Jazeera Media Institute.
The relentless flow of news in the digital age has re-shaped the parameters by which we decide what is 'news' and what is not
Last week, the image of a blonde-haired Palestinian girl standing up to an Israeli soldier was wrongly credited as an image of a Ukrainian girl confronting a Russian soldier. The intention was to garner sympathy for Ukraine - instead, it had a rather different outcome
In part two of our series on how the media can propagate hate speech, we look at ways that journalists can ensure their work is balanced and objective, to avoid this.
Across the world, media organisations are guilty of misrepresenting the stories of refugees and other vulnerable minorities, stirring up panic and outrage within their respective countries. We look at some examples.
ANALYSIS: Journalists require time and space to provide the depth readers need to make sense of an endless stream of instant news.
When many North African countries achieved their independence, nationalists began to repeat a sentence of great importance: Colonization will leave out the door, only to come back through the window. The sentence has proved to be prescient, as colonization has come back through the gateway of media, with an orientalist view that detaches reality from its cultural, and socio-political contexts.