Competition and Media Pluralism The dominant approach to media policy in the past two decades has stressed the role of competition in the allocation of resources. In particular, he was asked to write a paper on content regulation, which focuses mainly on television. Content Regulation The balance of freedom of expression and content regulation has been a topic of ongoing interest, In 2011 Tambini was asked to outline his views in: Regulating Content as Communications Converge: A Debate Between Damian Tambini and Roger Darlington. Codifying Cyberspace: Communications Self-regulation In The Age Of Internet Convergence. During the Leveson Inquiry, Tambini published a number of articles that contributed to the debate about the future of press regulation. The research examines the empirical evidence on changing patterns of news distribution and the implications of these changes for accepted ethical and regulatory concepts such as the concept of media pluralism. This book is the first full-scale study of self-regulation and codes of conduct in these fast-moving new media sectors and is the result of a three-year Oxford University study funded by the European Commission.
This builds on work done over a long period of time on how various forms of content regulation and censorship respond to digital driven change. Self-Regulation of the Electronic Games Industry 9. In December 2005, Dr Tambini submitted written evidence in response to an invitation from the Culture Media and Sport Select Committee. Regulation and Media accountability Dr Tambini's research since the 1990's has examined the role of i independent regulatory agencies such as Ofcom and it's predecessors, and ii self-regulatory bodies in enforcing codes of conduct and applying various forms of public interest regulation on communication providers. In relation to i the co-authored chapter on regulatory reform in his 1999 book outlined the case for the model of the converged regulator Ofcom which was established in 2003.
Faced with a range of 'harms' and conflicts associated with the new media — from gambling to pornography — many governments have resisted the temptation to regulate, opting instead to encourage media providers to develop codes of conduct and technical measures to regulate themselves. Self-regulation and freedom of expression Chapter 12 Concluding Chapter Damian Tambini is Lecturer at the London School of Economics. Faced with a range of 'harms' and conflicts associated with the new media — from gambling to pornography — many governments have resisted the temptation to regulate, opting instead to encourage media providers to develop codes of conduct and technical measures to regulate themselves. Please use this display as a guideline and modify as needed. Codifying Cyberspace looks at media self-regulation in practice, in a variety of countries.
Faced with a range of 'harms' and conflicts associated with the new media - from gambling to pornography - many governments have resisted the temptation to regulate, opting instead to encourage media providers to develop codes of conduct and technical measures to regulate themselves. Polis, London School of Economics and Political Science, London. Tambini, Damian and Leonardi, Danilo and Marsden, Chris 2008. Self-regulation and freedom of expression Chapter 12 Concluding Chapter. Faced with a range of 'harms' and conflicts associated with the new media — from gambling to pornography — many governments have resisted the temptation to regulate, opting instead to encourage media providers to develop codes of conduct and technical measures to regulate themselves. Public Broadcasting In January 2015, Dr Tambini published an article in theInternational Journal of Communication summarising the findings of the 56 country study.
This builds on a long term interest in the public policy management of digital change. This was neither the first nor the only proposal for Ofcom, but it outlined some new responses to then current objections. Self-Regulation of the Film Industry 10. Abstract Can the Internet regulate itself? This research examines how state administered and public service broadcasters have responded to the shift to digital media. He was called to give evidence to the Leveson Inquiry in 2012, and from 2009-2010 he served on the Communications Consumer Panel, a non-executive role at the communications regulator Ofcom. He is frequently called to give evidence to parliamentary committees and provide formal and informal policy advice to government.
These citations may not conform precisely to your selected citation style. Much of this research has been applied, on projects funded by government and by international organizations. Other publications include: 'Nationalism in Italian Politics' Routledge 2001 , 'Collective Identities in Action: Theories of Ethnic Conflict' Ashgate, September 2002 ; 'New News: Impartial Broadcasting in the Digital Age' edited by D. Methodology and Media Self-Regulatory Codes of Conduct 4. The focus of this study was the impact of digitisation on the institutional framework for media law and governance around the world, and related in several publications.
Subsequently, additional research was carried out in Hong Kong and China, leading to the publication of additional articles on financial journalism Tambini has also published several articles on new news business models and in particular Wikileaks. He was previously Head of the Programme in Comparative Media Law and Policy, Oxford University. Doctoral supervision Dr Tambini supervises doctoral researchers and welcomes applications from prospective students relating to his areas of research. Dr Tambini was commissioned by the European Broadcasting Union to write a book chapter outlining the copyright challenges faced by public broadcasters, and have been appointed to serve on the advisory group of the. He is the author of Net Neutrality: Towards a Co-Regulatory Solution, Internet Co-Regulation, and three other books. Can the Internet regulate itself? He was previously Head of the Programme in Comparative Media Law and Policy, Oxford University.
The 'Classic' Model of Self-Regulation on the Internet 2. He is a founding member of the Legal Human Academy, a group dedicated to innovation in methods for teaching law. Digital Intermediaries and the changing media environment Since 2014, Dr Tambini has been Principal Investigator on a research project examining the changing role of digital intermediaries such as Facebook and Google in the distribution of news and opinion formation in society. Tambini's previous publications include Privacy and the Media 2003 , Collective Identities in Action: Theories of Ethnic Conflict 2002 , New News: Impartial Broadcasting in the Digital Age 2002 , Nationalism in Italian Politics 2001 , Citizenship, Markets, and the State 2000 and Cyberdemocracy 1998. Can the Internet regulate itself? Internet Content and Self-Regulation 7. International Journal of Digital Television.
In a series of publications, Dr Tambini has examined the limitations of such a view in relation to: consumer transparency and switching and argued that the particular features of communications markets low switching rates and low consumer understanding create a clear justification for a sector specific consumer champion. Lecturer, Humboldt University, Berlin 1997-8 , and researcher at the European University Institute, Florence, Italy PhD 1996. A peer-reviewed journal article on the same theme was published later in the year. It also examines the problems of balancing private censorship against fundamental rights to freedom of expression and privacy for media users. Behind the individual projects listed below have been long-standing normative and methodological concerns of media studies in the social and political sciences: in particular the social integrative role of media in complex societies, and the public sphere. He argues that it is possible to gain new insight into current transformations of the nature and extent of the public sphere by examining this often neglected institutional level. Bibliography Includes bibliographical references p.