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Page Scandal Terrify Journalists

出自香港新聞網 - 樹仁新傳系學生實習習作

在2012年4月13日 (五) 21:46由095076 (對話 | 貢獻)所做的修訂版本
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By Winnie

The News International phone-hacking scandal is controversial. The Chairman of Thomson Reuters China David Schlesinger stated that (page scandal in UK-unclear quote to open with) is terrible for professional journalists.


The News International phone-hacking scandal (was involved?or involved, check subj-verb r/p) the News of the World, a British tabloid newspaper. Reporters of the newspaper were accused of engaging in phone hacking, police bribery, and exercising improper influence in the pursuit of publishing stories. (good explanation)


David Schlesinger did not agree that reporters intersect others’ telephone conversation to gather exclusive information, “(It is involved in? unclear subject-verb) writing stories of celebrities and gossip in order to drive the circulation up.”


Some argue that there is a dilemma between reporting and privacy. However, Schlesinger thought that privacy of ordinary people is more important than the stories.


He claimed that the regulation of the press (increases-should or it already is?) to prevent another phone-hacking scandal.


“It becomes barrier of writing good stories. It brings risk to the entire professions and freedom of press,” said Schlesinger.


He pointed out that news media should know what is worth (to do-in which case?), and thus journalists may control what (who?should do what?).


--095076 2012年3月27日 (二) 23:00 (UTC)


Correction

The News International phone-hacking scandal is controversial. The Chairman of Thomson Reuters China David Schlesinger stated that newspaper scandal in UK is terrible for professional journalists.


The News International phone-hacking scandal involved the News of the World, a British tabloid newspaper. Reporters of the newspaper were accused of engaging in phone hacking, police bribery, and exercising improper influence in the pursuit of publishing stories.


David Schlesinger did not agree that reporters intersect others’ telephone conversation to gather exclusive information, “Intersecting others’ telephone conversation is always involved in writing stories of celebrities and gossip in order to drive the circulation up.”


Some argue that there is a dilemma between reporting and privacy. However, Schlesinger thought that privacy of ordinary people is more important than the stories.


He claimed that the regulation of the press is increased to prevent another phone-hacking scandal.


“It becomes barrier of writing good stories. It brings risk to the entire professions and freedom of press,” said Schlesinger.


He pointed out that news media should know what is worth to do during investigating, and thus journalists may control what to report.
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