Comunicación Social


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Comunicación Social

  1. 1. Student: Alieisker Peroza HCO-121-00774
  2. 2. Social communication is a field of interdisciplinary studies investigating the information and expression, the mass media and cultural industries. Their theoretical concepts derived primarily from sociology, journalism followed and philosophy.
  3. 3.  From an academic perspective, Social Communication is understood as "the discipline that studies the relationships between the social and communicative changes". This definition incorporates a multitude of activities and worlds of knowledge, such as Social Design. The Social Communication not only studies use the format Message or communication but also is interested in the use of communication tools such as empowerment formula.
  4. 4.  Journalism is an activity that is to collect, synthesize, priori tize and publish information relating to something today. As journalism discipline lies in some countries within sociology and other between the Communication Sciences. Journalism aims to create an appropriate methodology to present any kind of valuable information, be objective, seek reliable sources and therefore verifiable to the reader.
  5. 5.  History points as the first newspaper in the strict sense that Julius Caesar was placed in the "Foro Romano" and which he called the Act daytime in the first century BC. In the late Middle Ages, the written sheets with trade and economic news were common in the bustling streets of the provincial bourgeoisie. In Venice, sold sheets to the price of a gazette (currency used in Venice in the sixteenth century), from which come the names of many newspapers published in the Modern and Contemporary. Ethics plays a very important role in this profession, which no journalist should forget. In the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, political leaders became aware of the great power that could have the newspapers to influence the population and newspapers proliferated factions and political parties.  By the late nineteenth century, entrepreneurs discovered the commercial potential of journalism and the first publications appeared similar to the current day. In the United States, entrepreneurs like Joseph Pulitzer and William Randolph Hearst created great day for the sell-off, incorporating innovations such as the interview dialogue (1836), the Sunday color (1893) or daily strips (1904) .1 New inventions like the telegraph facilitated the gathering of news. The picture began to be used in the daily press in 1880. Germany was the first country to produce graphic magazines illustrated with photographs. Emerged, and in the twentieth century, companies dedicated to collecting information about currently being sold to newspapers. These companies were known as news agencies or news agencies. In the early 20s of last century came the first radio stations, who took much of the role of newspapers in monitoring stepper current events. The first television broadcasts were made in the United States in the 30s, and by the 50s television radio competed with the ability to transmit information instantaneously with the addition seductive image.
  6. 6.  Journalism is considered by some authors as the "fourth branch" of the great Western democracies (the first three are the ones who set the modern constitutions: the executive, legislative and judicial). As a counterpart, sometimes journalism is a profession with risks, many journalists have been killed in the exercise of their profession.  The journalism created by rapid needs reading comprehension and its alleged neutrality, editorial style that has nurtured many writers, which were part of its school and excelled in his columns. He has also created prestigious and serious social commentators and political life, dressed the pages with good comedians and cartoonists, has developed from the folkloric to the research project documented.
  7. 7.  In many democratic countries, the work of journalists is protected by law or by the constitution. This includes, many times, the journalist's right to preserve secret the identity of their sources, even when challenged in court.
  8. 8. odismo