This area collects and offers a wide range of scientific contributions and provides scholars, researchers and specialists with publishing opportunities for their research results
Under this section you can explore articles and working papers, dissertations, studies and other fascinating documents related to media studies Central and Eastern Europe and the Balkans (CEEB), including mass communication issues, the role of the media sector in public life, communication and new media studies.
Contributors, conducting and using surveys, have illuminated news and entertainment media to describe their role in structuring public agendas in Eastern Europe. Here you will find the latest findings as regards the authority and effects of the media for societies of Central Eastern Europe and the Balkans and consequently their specific policy choices.
The documents that are constantly being collected in this section are devided into types. Browse them from the list down below:
To help you stay up-to-date with PECOB's latest publications on media, here's a short list of the latest 10 docs published in this section.
The book "Professional journalism and self-regulation, old dilemmas in South East Europe and Turkey" containes articles written by experts, on media accountability mecanisms in the South Easte European Contries and Turkey.
Milan Lukic, a former Bosnian Serb reserve policeman, was convicted in July 2009 of personally killing at least 132 Bosniak civilians in the eastern Bosnian town of Visegrad during the summer of 1992, more than 100 of whom were trapped in barricaded houses and burned alive.
This research project aimed to interrogate notions of Balkan identity, and trouble the impulse to create a stable taxonomic account of the Eastern European subject.
In Estonia the rapidity of the transition has changed the face of the country in less than ten years. After gaining independence from the Soviet Union , complete adherence to the principles of the free market economy was embraced, also in pursuance of the objectives indicated by the International Monetary Fund, such as liberalizing both domestic and foreign trade.
Kraski was developed at the Interfaculty Language Centre of Forlì (University of Bologna) and is intended for use for self-study of the Russian language in an academic context.
The Interfaculty Language Centre in Forlì decided not to use a ready-made software for the realization of this project but, instead, designed software which takes into account not only the language-learning aims but also the needs of the user.