Los cinco sentidos del periodista: (estar, ver, oír, compartir, pensar)

Portada
Fondo de Cultura Económica, 2003 - 90 páginas
Los periodistas y los trabajadores de los medios - Un mundo virtual - La formación del cazador furtivo - De lo verdadero a lo interesante - Una ocupación cualquiera - Las oficinas del poder - La humanidad y los medios - La gran manada - Peones manejados a distancia - Simplificaciones - Ver no es saber - El espejo empañado - Los buenos medios no han muerto - La mezcla creativa - Un género con grandes precursores - De las descripciones al ensayo - El doble taller - Maneras de escribir - Distintas clases de libros - Los caminos de la intuición - Lenguaje y estructura - Dos teorías para un fenómeno - Un término manipulable - El estado en la mira - La privatización de la violencia - Burocracias globales - Después del 11 de septiembre - Mentalidad de aldea - Lo local, lo global y el periodismo - En busca del método - Desde la trinchera - La censura.

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excelente libro creador y re creador de consciencias; una clara manifestación de afecto y respeto por el prójimo.

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Sobre el autor (2003)

Ryszard Kapuscinski was born in Pinsk, a city now in Belarus on March 4, 1932. He received a master's degree in history from the University of Warsaw. He worked for the Communist journal Sztandar Mlodych, The Flag of Youth. He wrote an article describing the misery and despair of steel workers at a new steel plant outside of Krakow that the party bosses had extolled as a showpiece of proletarian culture. He was fired and forced into hiding. Later his findings were confirmed by a blue-ribbon task force and he was awarded Poland's Golden Cross of Merit. In 1962, PAP, the Polish news agency, appointed him its only correspondent in the third world. His articles about third world conflicts eventually appeared in a series of books including The Emperor: Downfall of an Autocrat, about the lapsed life of Haile Selassie's imperial court; The Soccer War, which dealt with Latin American conflicts; Another Day of Life, about Angola's civil war; Shah of Shahs, about the rise and fall of Iran's last monarch; and Imperium, an account of his travels through Russia and its neighbors after the collapse of the Soviet Union. He also wrote for The New Yorker, The New York Times Magazine, and Granta. In 1981, the government of General Wojciech Jaruzelski stripped him of his journalistic credentials after he committed himself to the Solidarity trade union movement. He then began working with underground publishers, contributing poems, and supporting the dissident culture. He died January 23, 2007 at the age of 74.

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