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Media, Money & Democracy: Political Campaign Advertising and Hawaii Television News in the 2012 Elections

In March, Media Council Hawaii and Common Cause Hawaii released their study, "Media, Money & Democracy: Political Campaign Advertising and Hawaii Television News in the 2012 Elections." The study shows that Hawaii voters saw more ads than information when watching televised news broadcasts just prior to the primary and general elections in 2012. Not surprisingly--the news media does not like to talk about how its business intersects with news coverage--the study got little attention in mainstream print and television news. But, we're in the middle of another election cycle, and it seems the study is as relevant as ever. So, if you're interested you can find the study here along with a companion news release from Chris Conybeare, president of Media Council Hawaii, about the study. Media Money release 3.29.14

Media and Money Project report 3.20.14Media and Money Project report 3.20.14

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HNL's Chuck Totto at June 13th Democracy Under the Influence Talk

"Don't Charge Your Dinner Bill to the City" A discussion on ethics at Honolulu Hale with Chuck Totto of the City & County of Honolulu Ethics Commission. Wednesday, June 13, 2012 - 5:30 p.m. - R&D *, 691 Auahi St. View Larger Map RSVP on the Common Cause registration page. These events are cosponsored by Common Cause Hawaii, Kanu Hawaii, and League of Women Voters of Hawaii. *Biased editorial note: the Morning Glass/Stumptown coffee here is awesome.

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NYT report - Different Channels, Same News - Sound familiar?

Today, Brian Stelter has an interesting article in the New York Times today that highlights the pitfalls of new content among shared services agreements (SSAs). If you watch television here in Hawaii, you may be aware of these concerns seen in the SSA that lives here. While it's unsettling to see the same exact content across channels like a hall of mirrors, the FCC's reaction is particularly troubling. The government office apparently doesn't have complete data on the number of such agreements across the country. Thankfully, the NYT sources University of Delaware Professor, Danilo Yanich's research as we have done elsewhere in the blog.

 

#DUITalk on Civil Beat's State Integrity Project, Storified

Thanks to Civil Beat, Kanu Hawaii, Common Cause Hawaii and the League of Women Voters Hawaii for another informative evening!  Last night was focused on the State Integrity Project that Civil Beat helped conduct for Hawaii. Associate Editor, Sara Lin gave remarks, and diligent tweeting by Kanu made for an easy Storify which you can see after the jump:

http://storify.com/blambrix/dui-talk-at-civil-beat

Ninth Circuit Appeals Court Launches SuperPAC Ad Rocket at PBS

Aside the news of North Korea's fireworks show failed rocket launch, a recent ruling in political advertising is threatening regime change in sovereign American. The New York Times reported that the United States Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit reversed an old ruling "that public television and radio stations could not be prohibited from broadcasting paid political advertisements."

The ruling would allow organizations like SuperPACs, to begin advertising on public TV and radio stations. On the three-judge panel,  the justices were split, reported David Lieberman of Deadline New York. "Judge Richard Paez said, in a dissent, that 'for almost 60 years, noncommercial broadcasters have been effectively insulated from the lure of paid advertising.'”

In Reuters' report, American Enterprise Institute scholar Norman Ornstein, is quoted saying, the decision could "fundamentally change the character of public television and radio." The FreePress has already begun an effort urging supporters to sign a petition to stop "polluting public programming with these misleading and negative ads" by SuperPACs.

Community Media Maps Highlight Gap of Public File Info from Hawaii TV Stations

At left, are two maps of Hawaii television stations. The first shows all stations in the state, while the second has only stations where public file information has been collected and scanned. These maps are part of the Community Media Database pilot project designed to collect and present information about community media providers in the United States. To aid

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in the FCC's effort of getting television public file information online, the Community Media Database has created the map of U.S. community media providers by management type, using the National Center for Media Engagement's mapping tool. The map contains over 2,000 community access television providers and over 800 Low Power FM radio stations. More specifically, the site offers a state-by-state breakdown of Access TV, Broadcast TV, & Noncommercial FM Radio with Congressional Districts. At right, Hawaii is in focus, with pins color-coded and marking station ownership. Yellow indicates ownership by a non-profit group, of which there many stations represented. However, blue markers are commercial stations, which have the ability to broadcast throughout the state. (Click the map for more details.) We've just begun digging into the data, but will keep you posted on other findings as roll out our media and money tracking project for the 2012 election cycle soon.  

Shift Change in Hawaii Media

Over the last month, Hawaii's media has seen quite the shift change in staffers. Will this mean new jobs will open up? Or does it fit a trend noted by Robert Niles, that journalism is the fastest dying industry? Let us know what you think. Here's a quick list of staff changes:

  • Minna Sugimoto is leaving Hawaii News Now for a PR job, Today
  • Ron Mizutani announced his plans to leave KHON for CommPac , March 21
  • Charles Memminger joined CommPac, March 16
  • Oskar Garcia named new AP Hawaii editor, March 21
  • Civil Beat: Dan Zelikman (March 17) and Kathryn Poythress (March 12) left, Nathan Eagle joined (March 12), Adrienne LaFrance began writing for Harvard's Nieman Lab (March 7).
  • Jodi Leong left KITV for UH (March 2)
  • Genie Garner, New Director at KITV left for the mainland (February 22)

Big Isle Press Club Gives Gov. Abercrombie 2012 Lava Tube Award

To close Sunshine Week, Hawaii’s oldest continuously active press club, the Big Island

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Press Club, announced Hawaii Gov. Neil Abercrombie as their 15th annual Lava Tube award winner last Friday. "Like the lava tube itself, the award recognizes the year’s most notable offense for keeping the public in the dark, " said the BIPC in a release. Gov. Abercrombie won this dubious distinction for his refusal to name his list of nominees to fill a state Supreme Court vacancy and emergency declaration to begin removing military ordnance with no notice to the public according to the BIPC. For more on the information on the award and the Big Island in general, visit Hawaii247.com and Big Island Video News.