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This profile was last updated on 8/15/15  and contains information from public web pages.

Researcher

Phone: +61 * **** ****  HQ Phone
Macquarie University
37 York Street
Sydney , New South Wales 2000
Australia

Company Description: Macquarie University is a leading Australian research university located in Sydney, Australia. It enjoys a beautiful 126 hectare, park-like campus close to the...   more
Background

Employment History

  • Coordinator
    Line

Education

  • PhD candidate
    Macquarie University
19 Total References
Web References
"They've certainly been beaten to it," ...
news.kuwaittimes.net [cached]
"They've certainly been beaten to it," said Nicholas Dynon, who researches Chinese media and propaganda at Macquarie University in Sydney. "The news got out faster than they could have prevented it from getting out," he said.
...
Tianjin ranks among China's most advanced cities, and Dynon said the accident was likely to sow popular fears that "the rest of urban China is potentially one big tinderbox".
"The blast zone of the explosion-as big as it was-is nothing compared to the psychological impact zone for the hundreds of millions of people living in China's cities," he said.
"The sleeves-rolled-up, megaphone-in-hand ...
www.terradaily.com [cached]
"The sleeves-rolled-up, megaphone-in-hand image of the premier directing rescue efforts at the scene has become a recurring feature of China's domestic media coverage of disasters," said Nicholas Dynon, an expert in Chinese media at Macquarie University in Sydney.
...
"Media at the scene of the sinking has been restricted, including foreign media, which is unsurprising," Dynon told AFP.
"For Beijing, this is an exercise in managing domestic emotions, which means controlling unequivocal messaging around who exactly are the heroes and who are the villains," he said.
...
"While there clearly has been no news blackout as such, there has been a careful coverage management favouring stories about the rescue effort, the role of political leaders and the measures taken by the state to swiftly respond," Dynon said.
...
"Ultimately, Beijing's primary audience is its citizens, and satisfying international media demand comes a very distant second," said Dynon.
"The state-sponsored press has adhered ...
www.terradaily.com [cached]
"The state-sponsored press has adhered largely to officially sanctioned themes, including the responsiveness of the central government and military," said Nicholas Dynon, who researches Chinese media and propaganda at Macquarie University in Sydney.
Other key messages included the "swiftness and professionalism of rescue and recovery efforts", he added. "These themes reinforce the key messages that authorities have reacted appropriately and that the nation is united in its support."
Li's visit followed in the footsteps of his predecessor Wen Jiabao, who would commonly don his New Balance trainers and meet disaster victims with rolled-up sleeves, earning him the nickname "Grandpa Wen" and building his "man-of-the-people" credentials.
But China's "disaster reportage is staying more on-message than was the case under the previous Hu Jintao administration", Dynon said, adding that Xi views the media's role as "correctly guiding public opinion".
...
While there had been "some negative press around non-quake-resistant buildings", Dynon said, "these feature neither prominently nor extensively".
"China's state-controlled media portray ...
www.spacewar.com [cached]
"China's state-controlled media portray Xinjiang's Uighurs as vulnerable to -- and therefore as potential victims of -- hostile foreign Islamist influences," said Nicholas Dynon, who researches Chinese media and propaganda at Macquarie University in Sydney.
On one hand, Beijing puts out "positive orientalist images of content ethnic minorities" and "negative images of separatist elements infected by foreign extremist contagion" on the other, he told AFP.
The narrative, he added, was constructed "in the interests of national unity".
"China's state-controlled media portray ...
www.spacewar.com [cached]
"China's state-controlled media portray Xinjiang's Uighurs as vulnerable to -- and therefore as potential victims of -- hostile foreign Islamist influences," said Nicholas Dynon, who researches Chinese media and propaganda at Macquarie University in Sydney.
On one hand, Beijing puts out "positive orientalist images of content ethnic minorities" and "negative images of separatist elements infected by foreign extremist contagion" on the other, he told AFP.
The narrative, he added, was constructed "in the interests of national unity".
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