Who Makes The News?

Denmark - Global Media Monitoring Project 2015 National Report

    Research output: Book/ReportReportResearch

    Abstract

    As newsroom staff around the world went about their day on 25 March 2015, hundreds of volunteers located in over 100 countries gathered to monitor their news media as part of the Fifth Global Media Monitoring Project (GMMP).
    The Global Media Monitoring Project (GMMP) is the world’s longest-running and most extensive research on gender in the news media. It began in 1995 when volunteers in 71 countries around the world monitored women’s presence in their national radio, television and print news. The research
    revealed that only 17% of news subjects – the people who are interviewed or whom the news is about – were women. It found that gender parity was ‘a distant prospect in any region of the world. News [was] more often being presented by women but it [was] still rarely about women.

    Denmark participates in GMMP for the second time and both times we can recognize the global inequality in the Danish media. In 2010 women made up 31 % of the news subjects compared to the global average of 24 % women. This year the share of women in news has declined to 25% so Denmark is almost on level with the global average.
    Original languageEnglish
    Place of PublicationToronto
    PublisherWorld Association for Christian Communication
    Number of pages23
    Publication statusPublished - 23 Nov 2015

    Bibliographical note

    http://whomakesthenews.org/gmmp/gmmp-reports/gmmp-2015-reports
    Link til alle GMMP 2015 rapporter - inklusive den globale og den europæiske rapport

    Cite this

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    title = "Who Makes The News?: Denmark - Global Media Monitoring Project 2015 National Report",
    abstract = "As newsroom staff around the world went about their day on 25 March 2015, hundreds of volunteers located in over 100 countries gathered to monitor their news media as part of the Fifth Global Media Monitoring Project (GMMP).The Global Media Monitoring Project (GMMP) is the world’s longest-running and most extensive research on gender in the news media. It began in 1995 when volunteers in 71 countries around the world monitored women’s presence in their national radio, television and print news. The researchrevealed that only 17{\%} of news subjects – the people who are interviewed or whom the news is about – were women. It found that gender parity was ‘a distant prospect in any region of the world. News [was] more often being presented by women but it [was] still rarely about women. Denmark participates in GMMP for the second time and both times we can recognize the global inequality in the Danish media. In 2010 women made up 31 {\%} of the news subjects compared to the global average of 24 {\%} women. This year the share of women in news has declined to 25{\%} so Denmark is almost on level with the global average.",
    keywords = "K{\o}n, medieforskning, Nyheder",
    author = "Hanne J{\o}rndrup and Martine Bentsen",
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    year = "2015",
    month = "11",
    day = "23",
    language = "English",
    publisher = "World Association for Christian Communication",

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    Who Makes The News? Denmark - Global Media Monitoring Project 2015 National Report. / Jørndrup, Hanne; Bentsen, Martine.

    Toronto : World Association for Christian Communication, 2015. 23 p.

    Research output: Book/ReportReportResearch

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    T1 - Who Makes The News?

    T2 - Denmark - Global Media Monitoring Project 2015 National Report

    AU - Jørndrup, Hanne

    AU - Bentsen, Martine

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    PY - 2015/11/23

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    N2 - As newsroom staff around the world went about their day on 25 March 2015, hundreds of volunteers located in over 100 countries gathered to monitor their news media as part of the Fifth Global Media Monitoring Project (GMMP).The Global Media Monitoring Project (GMMP) is the world’s longest-running and most extensive research on gender in the news media. It began in 1995 when volunteers in 71 countries around the world monitored women’s presence in their national radio, television and print news. The researchrevealed that only 17% of news subjects – the people who are interviewed or whom the news is about – were women. It found that gender parity was ‘a distant prospect in any region of the world. News [was] more often being presented by women but it [was] still rarely about women. Denmark participates in GMMP for the second time and both times we can recognize the global inequality in the Danish media. In 2010 women made up 31 % of the news subjects compared to the global average of 24 % women. This year the share of women in news has declined to 25% so Denmark is almost on level with the global average.

    AB - As newsroom staff around the world went about their day on 25 March 2015, hundreds of volunteers located in over 100 countries gathered to monitor their news media as part of the Fifth Global Media Monitoring Project (GMMP).The Global Media Monitoring Project (GMMP) is the world’s longest-running and most extensive research on gender in the news media. It began in 1995 when volunteers in 71 countries around the world monitored women’s presence in their national radio, television and print news. The researchrevealed that only 17% of news subjects – the people who are interviewed or whom the news is about – were women. It found that gender parity was ‘a distant prospect in any region of the world. News [was] more often being presented by women but it [was] still rarely about women. Denmark participates in GMMP for the second time and both times we can recognize the global inequality in the Danish media. In 2010 women made up 31 % of the news subjects compared to the global average of 24 % women. This year the share of women in news has declined to 25% so Denmark is almost on level with the global average.

    KW - Køn

    KW - medieforskning

    KW - Nyheder

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    Jørndrup H, Bentsen M. Who Makes The News? Denmark - Global Media Monitoring Project 2015 National Report. Toronto: World Association for Christian Communication, 2015. 23 p.