Home > Department of Media and Communications > Research > LSE Media Policy Project

 

LSE Media Policy Project

 Welcome to our page.

  • Public Service Television in the Western Balkans: A Mission Impossible
    Recent years have brought about new challenges to media landscapes across Europe. Pressures from commercial broadcasters and declining audiences have been compounded by political and financial pressures that have led to questions about the very existence, role and purpose of public service broadcasting. An event held at the LSE last week addressed the future of public service media in Europe. […]
  • Digital Inequality: Disadvantaged Young People Experience Higher Barriers to Digital Engagement
    Britain is rapidly digitising, increasing opportunities across a wide range of areas in our everyday lives, from interacting, to being informed and to undertaking transactions more rapidly and at lower cost. Yet, both academic and policy research show that the benefits achieved from digital engagement are not distributed equally. Dr. Ellen Helsper, an expert on digital inequality and Associate Professor […]
  • Public service broadcasting: when the status quo won’t do
    Public service media across Europe are facing new commercial and political challenges. Des Freedman, who is speaking today at the event ‘The Future of Public Service Media in Europe’ here at the LSE, writes about challenges for public service broadcasters in the UK. Des is project lead for the Inquiry into the Future of Public Service Television. He writes here […]
  • The point about 16: implications of the GDPR for child grooming laws
    The General Data Protection Regulation, due to become law across the EU in May 2018, proposes introducing 16 as the minimum age at which a person can join an online service without the consent of their parents. John Carr, member of the Executive Board of the UK Council for Child Internet Safety, highlights the implications of the new regulation for […]
  • The Limits of Parental Consent in an Algorithmic World
    Data protection reform is set to take place throughout the European Union when the General Data Protection Regulation becomes law in May 2018. Nathan Fisk, Assistant Professor of Cybersecurity Education at the University of South Florida, discusses questions around the age of consent for data collection and processing, and its implications for teenagers and their parents. Fundamentally, the General Data Protection […]
Share:Facebook|Twitter|LinkedIn|