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What is Media Literacy?






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What is Media Literacy?. Using the readings answer the following questions. In your own words, and without using the words MEDIA, LITERACY, INFORMATION, JOURNALISM, IMAGES, COMMUNICATION, FILM, TV, RADIO, BROADCAST, INTERNET, you are to define media literacy
What is Media Literacy?

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What is media literacySlide 1

What is Media Literacy?

Using the readings answer the following questionsSlide 2

Using the readings answer the following questions

  • In your own words, and without using the words MEDIA, LITERACY, INFORMATION, JOURNALISM, IMAGES, COMMUNICATION, FILM, TV, RADIO, BROADCAST, INTERNET, you are to define media literacy

  • ½ OF CLASS: write 10 attributes a media literate person would portray. A media literate person should display _________________?

  • At what point to do you consider an individual informed?

  • As a group, rank on a scale of 1 – 10 how media savvy do you think the youth of today are, in terms of using media and of being active, engaged, and aware participants

Media literacySlide 3

Media Literacy

The ability to access, evaluate, analyze, and produce all types of communication (Aufderheide, 1993)

What is media literacySlide 4

“The media are undoubtedly the major contemporary means of cultural expression and communication: to become an active participant in public life necessarily involves making use of the modern media. The media, it is often argued, have now taken the place of the family, the church and the school as the major socializing influence in contemporary society” (Buckingham, p. 5).

Group brainstorming part 2Slide 7

Group Brainstorming Part #2

  • At what point to do you consider an individual informed?

  • Taking Gillmor’s Principles of Media Consumption/Creation, rank them in order of importance and comment on which you think are the most realistic, and which are the least possible in “real” life.

Gillmor principles of consumptionSlide 8

Gillmor – Principles of Consumption

  • Be skeptical of absolutely everything.

  • Although skepticism is essential, don’t be equally skeptical of everything.

  • Go Outside your personal comfort zone

  • Ask More Questions

  • Understand and Learn Media Techniques

Gillmor principles of creationSlide 9

Gillmor – Principles of Creation

  • Do your homework, and then do some more.

  • Get it right every time

  • Be Fair to Everyone

  • Think independently, especially of your own biases

  • Practice and Demand Transparency

Citizenship timelineSlide 11

Citizenship Timeline

  • Early Citizenship

  • Good Citizenship

  • Informed Citizenship

  • Monitorial Citizenship

Monitorial citizenSlide 12

Monitorial Citizen

a gatherer, monitor, and surveyor of information, who “swings into public action only when directly threatened” (Lemann 1998).

Citizens in an information ageSlide 13

Citizens in an Information Age

  • Are we participatory?

  • Will there be collective intelligence?

  • Is mass media power becoming larger or smaller?

  • Where will converged culture lead us?

What is media literacySlide 14

http://digitaljournalist.org/issue0309/lm12.html

Classic exampleSlide 18

Classic Example…

What is media literacySlide 19

What is media literacySlide 21

Jan. 21, 2009

online

print version

What is media literacySlide 22

Feb. 22, 2008

online

politics page

online

home page

What is media literacySlide 23

Jan. 21, 2009

Newseum Website

print version

And now we are all part of thisSlide 26

And now we are all part of this…

The future tools for media will bring the world together in new waysSlide 27

The future tools for media will bring the world together in new ways…

What is media literacySlide 28

Kevin Sites in Yahoo’s Hot Zonehttp://hotzone.yahoo.com/

What is media literacySlide 29

Participation, Production, Voice

And now we all have camerasSlide 30

And now we all have cameras…

What is media literacySlide 31

Good Media Education focuses on Connections…

  • Good Consumers – by teaching how to understand, analyze, evaluate, and produce media messages, and;

  • Good Citizens – by highlighting the role of media in civil society, the importance of being a responsible, aware, and active participant in local, national, and global communities.

… which are vital to the future of our civic democracy

Conclusion journalism news you and the future of civic societySlide 32

CONCLUSION journalism, news, YOU, and the future of civic society

  • CONNECTING Skills to Citizenship

  • CONNECTING Analysis to Production

  • CONNECTING Culture to Creation

  • CONNECTING Responsibility to Empowerment

  • CONNECTING communities, media, and citizenship

What is media literacySlide 33

“As a citizen, I should learn from that not to accept any analysis that tells us the game is over, that the world can’t get any better, because, say, the corporations have the politicians in their pockets, or because the corporations run the media….”

Informed citizenship in the 21st centurySlide 34

Informed Citizenship in the 21st Century

  • Seeking diverse, credible, and independent information.

  • Learning how play with power, to cover issues, and to participate in democracy

  • Understanding the absolute necessity of a free press for civil society

  • Appreciating the complexities of information systems in a globalized world (especially a capitalist one)

  • Using our Collective Intelligence

  • Finding diverse, independent & credible voice….

What is media literacySlide 35

“And what does she have that I don't?”

What is media literacySlide 36

“One of us is in the wrong movie.”

“This is our first hit, did we remember everything”

“Face it, Eddie, you don’t know where the East River is – pull over and get directions”

“Yo, Ralphie, is that your ring tone?”

So then with all this noise what does it take to become media literateSlide 37

So then, with all this noise, what does it take to become media literate?

Ways of looking at mediaSlide 38

Ways of Looking at Media

  • Media Producers

    • Who owns media

    • What is their agenda?

  • Messages

  • Audience

    • How do people consume media?

    • Two views

      • Audience are dupes

      • Audience are supplicated media consumers

What we knowSlide 39

What we know

  • No direct, powerful effects

    • People are complicated

      • Audiences view the same media message in very different ways depending on things like:

        • Education

        • Racial/ethnic background

        • Gender

        • Economic status

        • Religious belief

What we know1Slide 40

What we know

  • If there are effects, they are subtle and cumulative (stalagmite)

    • Violence for instance

      • Most studied effect – no evidence for a powerful, direct effect

      • Over time, in certain individuals, watching violent shows and movies may make them somewhat more aggressive

What we know2Slide 41

What we know

  • Our beliefs are influenced most about things we have the least first-hand knowledge of.

    • Stereotyping

    • Messages about different countries and cultures

What we know3Slide 42

What we know

  • Media has little effect on our political beliefs

    • Media Messages primarily confirm what we already believe

  • Media can bring an issue to the forefront

    -Agenda setting

Paradoxes of the information ageSlide 43

PARADOXES OF THE INFORMATION AGE

  • More fragmentation | More consolidation

  • Multiplicity of voices | Reduction of substantive reporting

  • Information richness | Information fatigue

  • Citizens who know more facts | Citizens who have less truth

Lesson plans for media literacySlide 44

LESSON PLANS FOR MEDIA LITERACY

5 a s of media literacySlide 45

5 A’s of Media Literacy

Access

Awareness

Assessment

Appreciation

Action

How the 5 a s workSlide 46

How the 5 A’s work

5 notions of global citizenship: access to media, awareness of media’s power, assessment of how media cover international events and issues, appreciation for media’s role in creating civil societies, and action to encourage better communication across cultural, social and political divides.

Building a media literate futureSlide 47

Building a Media Literate Future

Story

Exercise

Analysis Criteria

Resources

Authorship

Ownership

Interactivity


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