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2016-06-11T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Monalisa Changkija?

Ms. Monalisa Changkija

Editor

Nagaland Industrial Development Corporation Limited

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Company Description

The Nagaland Industrial Development Corporation Limited (NIDC) is a Government of Nagaland undertaking, incorporated on March 26, 1970 with a mandate to assist, develop and promote industrial growth in the State. Besides funding long-term needs of indus ... more

Background Information

Web References (34 Total References)


"Broadly speaking externalities like ...

www.thehoot.org [cached]

"Broadly speaking externalities like economic needs, political compulsion, socio-cultural and religious demands have narrowed press freedom in Nagaland," says Monalisa Changkija, Editor of Nagaland Page.

Asked whether these are outcomes of Nagaland's "conflict" status, she notes, "It is obvious that the seeds of press freedom lie in this and so do the reasons for conflict. It's like a tsunami effect."
Changkija elaborates that while talking about conflict, one must necessarily ask why "ours is a conflict zone" but cautions against using it as a convenient excuse. Every society has conflict one way or other, she reasons.
...
For Changkija, a free press is not just from the government but society too. "We are products of the milieu. Instead of creating change, we follow. We do not provide leadership but mutely follow what is happening. We don't create opinion but we give to people what they want."
Changkija also expresses concerns over the practice of journalists receiving monetary benefits while reporting an event as "scandalous practice and against the ethos of the fourth estate."
...
Likewise, Changkija stipulates that despite all the external constraints, if one has integrity, strength of character, courage of conviction, one will do what s/he is supposed to.
...
Talking about content like memoirs, felicitation and acknowledgment, Changkija said it is time we put integrity before economic needs.
At the end of the day, Changkija concludes, "Freedom of the press is an ideal.


"Broadly speaking externalities like ...

www.thehoot.org [cached]

"Broadly speaking externalities like economic needs, political compulsion, socio-cultural and religious demands have narrowed press freedom in Nagaland," says Monalisa Changkija, Editor of Nagaland Page.

Asked whether these are outcomes of Nagaland's "conflict" status, she notes, "It is obvious that the seeds of press freedom lie in this and so do the reasons for conflict. It's like a tsunami effect."
Changkija elaborates that while talking about conflict, one must necessarily ask why "ours is a conflict zone" but cautions against using it as a convenient excuse. Every society has conflict one way or other, she reasons.
...
For Changkija, a free press is not just from the government but society too. "We are products of the milieu. Instead of creating change, we follow. We do not provide leadership but mutely follow what is happening. We don't create opinion but we give to people what they want."
Changkija also expresses concerns over the practice of journalists receiving monetary benefits while reporting an event as "scandalous practice and against the ethos of the fourth estate."
...
Likewise, Changkija stipulates that despite all the external constraints, if one has integrity, strength of character, courage of conviction, one will do what s/he is supposed to.
...
Talking about content like memoirs, felicitation and acknowledgment, Changkija said it is time we put integrity before economic needs.
At the end of the day, Changkija concludes, "Freedom of the press is an ideal.


Monalisa Changkija on the ...

www.newslaundry.com [cached]

Monalisa Changkija on the challenges of doing journalism under the shadow of the Armed Forces (Special) Powers Act, 1958

...
In an email interview, Nagaland Page's editor, Monalisa Changkija, talks about the rationale behind the move, the way ahead, and the challenges of doing journalism under the shadow of the Armed Forces (Special) Powers Act, 1958. Here are edited excerpts of the interview:


Why did the editors take a ...

www.hindustantimes.com [cached]

Why did the editors take a month to react, I asked Monalisa Changkija, editor of Nagaland Page.

...
So we decided to issue a public statement and carry blank editorials," Changkija, the only woman proprietor, publisher and editor of a daily English newspaper, in the Northeast of India, told me.
...
This silence doesn't say much about the state government's democratic credentials, does it, says Changkija combatively.


Monalisa Changkija, Editor ...

www.mumbaipressclub.com [cached]

Monalisa Changkija, Editor of Nagaland Page, on the challenges of doing journalism under the shadow of the Armed Forces (Special) Powers Act, 1958

...
In an email interview, Nagaland Page's editor, Monalisa Changkija, talks about the rationale behind the move, the way ahead, and the challenges of doing journalism under the shadow of the Armed Forces (Special) Powers Act, 1958. Here are edited excerpts of the interview:

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