Pacific Journalism Review
Media and cultural diversity
The Pacific Journalism Review, founded at the University of Papua New Guinea in 1994, is a peer-reviewed journal covering media issues and communication in the South Pacific, Asia-Pacific, Australia and New Zealand. It is now published by the Pacific Media Centre, AUT University, and has links with the Australian Centre for Independent Journalism and the University of the South Pacific.
Call for papers for the next edition: www.pjreview.info/submissions
|Pacific Journalism Review, May 2014
While one objective is research into Pacific journalism theory and practice, the journal is also expanding its interest into new areas of research and inquiry that reflect the broader impact of contemporary media practice and education.
- Research: Academic research and analysis papers (6000 words)
- Frontline: Reflective and investigative journalism research and methodology (up to 6000 words)
- Commentary: Industry insights, developments and practice (1500-3000 words)
- Reviews: Books, online developments, multimedia, video (500-1000 words)
Reviews editor: Dr Allison Oosterman Noted Reviews: 350 words
- Forum: Letters, brief commentaries (up to 800 words)
- Content and inquiries: firstname.lastname@example.org
Pacific Journalism Review Editions
Pacific Journalism Review Latest RSS Feed:
Commentary: A tragic result of the repressive media environment in Fiji has been a huge brain drain within the industry. Many of the best and experienced media workers have left or been forced out. In fact, Australia and New Zealand have benefitted b...
Commentary: This case study involves issues of academic freedom and media freedom at the regional University of the South Pacific (USP) in a dispute between the senior administration of the university and two journalism lecturers over the impact of m...
This article examines how the fundamental right of freedom of expression for news media in Pakistan continues to be threatened both by the government and conflicting parties, an issue that is compounded by the threat to the journalists’ safety ...
This Frontline article documents and analyses the process of creating a piece of journalism about an Indigenous-run legal bid in the Solomon Islands to challenge potentially corrupt government logging approvals. It also documents the responses of 12 ...
Commentary: In more ways than one, the political events in Fiji since that fateful day have had a profound effect on political journalism in the Pacific. Many contemporaries, who worked as journalists in Fiji at the time, paid dearly for defending th...
Contact:Managing Editor David Robie
Pacific Journalism Review
D-63 School of Communication Studies
Faculty of Design and Creative Technologies
Private Bag 92006
Last updated: 16-Feb-2015 3.05pm
The information on this page was correct at time of publication. For a comprehensive overview of AUT qualifications, please refer to the Academic Calendar.