Open Access
SHS Web Conf.
Volume 33, 2017
International Conference on Communication and Media: An International Communication Association Regional Conference (i-COME’16)
Article Number 00079
Number of page(s) 5
Published online 02 February 2017
  1. Johnston, D. C. The best of times, the worst of times for investigative journalism in the US. In J. Mair, J. & R.L. Keeble., Investigative journalism: Dead or alive? United Kingdom: Abramis Academic Publishing. 137–150 (2011). [Google Scholar]
  2. Greenwald, Marilyn, & Joseph Bernt. The big chill: investigative reporting in the current media environment. Ames: Iowa State University Press. (2000). [Google Scholar]
  3. Lavrov, V. Libel laws pose obstacles to Ukraine’s investigative journalists. Nieman Reports, 65(1), 19 (2011). [Google Scholar]
  4. Feldstein, M. The challenges and opportunities of 21st century muckraking. Nieman Reports, Summer. 50–53 (2009). [Google Scholar]
  5. Lent, J. A. Restructuring of mass media in Malaysia and Singapore – Pounding in the coffin nails? Bulletin of Concerned Asian Scholars, 16, 4 (1984). [Google Scholar]
  6. Stapenhurst, R. The media’s role in curbing corruption. Washington: World Bank Institute. (2000). [Google Scholar]
  7. Willis, J. The human journalist: Reporters, perspectives and emotions. United States of America: Greenwood Publishing Group. (2003). [Google Scholar]
  8. Page, B. British Journalism Review, 21, 1, (2010). [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  9. Seitz, J. British libel law: Its ripple effect on journalists worldwide. Nieman Reports. Spring, 65 (1), 21 (2011). [Google Scholar]
  10. Houston, B. IRE Journal, 27(6), 4 (2004). [Google Scholar]
  11. Haxton, N. The Death of Investigative Journalism? In Tanner (Ed.) Journalism: Investigation and Research. Malaysia: Pearson Education Australia. 20–36 (2002). [Google Scholar]
  12. Anderson, D., & Benjaminson, P. Investigative reporting. Bloomington: Indiana University Press. (1976). [Google Scholar]
  13. Feldstein, M. A muckraking model: Investigative reporting cycles in American history. Press/Politics, 11(2), 1–16 (2006). [Google Scholar]
  14. Hargreaves, I. Journalism truth or dare? Oxford: Oxford University Press. (2003). [Google Scholar]
  15. Tanner, S. Journalism: Investigation and Research. Malaysia: Pearson Education Australia. (2002). [Google Scholar]
  16. Daniel, D.K. Best of times and worst of times: Investigative reporting in post- Watergate America. In Greenwald, M.S & Bernt, J. (Eds.), The Big Chill, United States of America: Iowa State University Press. 11–33 (2000). [Google Scholar]
  17. De Burgh, H. New media and investigative journalists in China. In J. Mair & R.L. Keeble, (Eds.), Investigative journalism: Dead or alive? United Kingdom: Abramis Academic Publishing. 171–181 (2011). [Google Scholar]
  18. Fleming, C. Journalism and new technology. In Hugo de Burgh (Ed.), Investigative journalism: Context and practice. London: Routledge. 169–185 (2000). [Google Scholar]
  19. Waisbord, S. Watchdog journalism in South America: News, accountability, and democracy. New York: Columbia University Press. (2000). [Google Scholar]
  20. Waterford J. The Editor’s Position. In S. Tanner, Journalism: Investigation and research. Malaysia: Pearson Education Australia. 37–47 (2002). [Google Scholar]
  21. Franklin, B. Newszak and news media. London: Arnold. (1997). [Google Scholar]

Current usage metrics show cumulative count of Article Views (full-text article views including HTML views, PDF and ePub downloads, according to the available data) and Abstracts Views on Vision4Press platform.

Data correspond to usage on the plateform after 2015. The current usage metrics is available 48-96 hours after online publication and is updated daily on week days.

Initial download of the metrics may take a while.