Foreword - Baroness O'Neill of Bengarve Introduction - Julian Petley 1.To Punish, Inform and Criticize: The Goals of Naming and Shaming - Jacob Rowbottom, Oxford University 2.Public Interest or Public Shaming - Julian Petley, Brunel University 3.The Right of the Press to Know or the Individual Right to Privacy - Brian Chama, Roehampton University 4.Privacy and the Freedom of the Press: A False Dichotomy - Simon Dawes, Nottingham Trent University 5.Disclosure and Public Shaming in the Digital Age - Hanne Detel, Eberhard Karls Universitat Tubingen, 6.Public Shaming of Individuals and Companies through Social Media - Desislava Manova-Georgieva, Sofia University 7.Differences in Self-disclosure among Cultures: A Comparative Study in Social Networking -Jingwei Wu, Free University Berlin 8.Comparing Crime Rituals in Sweden, Holland, England, and North America - Romayne Smith Fullerton, University of Western Ontario and Maggie Jones Patterson, Duquesne University 9.The DSK Scandal: Mediating the Desire for Authenticity - Julia Lefkowitz, American University Paris 10.Public Interest and Individual Taste in Reporting an Irish Minister's Illness - Kevin Rafter, Dublin City University 11.Public Figures, Privacy and Co-regulation: The David Campbell Affair - Tim Dwyer, University of Sydney 12.Naming and Shaming an Innocent Man: Allegations Against John Leslie - Adrian Quinn, Leeds University 13.British Journalism after the News of the World - John Lloyd, Financial Times and Reuters Institute
Julian Petley is Professor of Screen Media in the School of Arts at Brunel University, a member of the editorial board of the British Journalism Review and of the advisory board of Index on Censorship. He has recently co-edited Moral Panics in the Contemporary World (with Chas Critcher, Jason Hughes, and Amanda Rohloff), and his most recent publications include Film and Video Censorship in Modern Britain and Censorship: A Beginner's Guide. A former journalist, he is co-chair of the Campaign for Press and Broadcasting Freedom.
'Media and Public Shaming' is a significant and timely book. It should be read by everyone interested in the future of journalism and news media.' Bob Franklin, Professor of Journalism Studies, Cardiff University