Antagoniste


25 septembre 2007
25 septembre 2007

Ahmadinejad: pitoyable et cruel En Vidéos États-Unis Iran Israël Terrorisme

Voici comment le président de l'Université Columbia a introduit Mahmoud Ahmadinejad aux gens venus l'entendre:

Occident 1, Fanatiques Islamistes 0 !


25 septembre 2007

Top 5 Qc

Le Top 5 de l'actualité québécoise (11-17 septembre) selon Influence Communication:

Actualités Québec

Le huard, numéro un

Pour la première fois cette année, une nouvelle économique s’est emparée de la première position du palmarès de l’actualité. La parité du huard avec le dollar américain a généré un poids médias de 2,86 %. Bon nombre de médias américains en ont profité pour souligner qu’il était temps de lancer une offensive publicitaire auprès des touristes canadiens.

Pour une 3e semaine d’affilée, la Commission Bouchard-Taylor s’inscrit dans le Top 5 avec 2,19 %. Le dossier fait maintenant partie du club select du 1 %, c’est-à-dire la proportion des nouvelles qui s’étendent sur plus de deux semaines.

Le verdict de culpabilité à l’endroit de Myriam Bédard qui a pris une large place surtout dans les médias électroniques a obtenu un volume de 1,76 %.

Cités dans une dizaine de pays principalement en Europe, les aveux de Geneviève Jeanson diffusés à Radio-Canada ont accaparé 1,53 % de l’actualité québécoise.

En 5e place, les élections partielles dans Charlevoix ont obtenu 1,18 %. Parions que la nouvelle se maintiendra la semaine prochaine.

Source:
Influence Communication
Influence Communication


25 septembre 2007

Top 5 USA États-Unis Top Actualité

Le Top 5 de l'actualité américaine (16-21 septembre) selon le Pew Research Center:

Actualités États-Unis

O.J. Leads the Way in a Week of Déjà Vu News

Simpson’s Sept. 16 arrest in a strange case involving a dispute over sports memorabilia was the top story last week, filling 13% of the newshole according to PEJ’s News Coverage Index for Sept. 16-21. But there were huge discrepancies among media sectors that left no doubt this is very much a TV-driven event.

Simpson was only the tenth-biggest newspaper story last week, generating just 2% of the front-page coverage in print. And the case was only the fifth-leading story on radio, at 4% of the airtime. But his arrest was a mega-even on cable, where it filled a remarkable 33% of the airtime last week as the leading story. It was also the most covered subject on network TV (15%), and here there was a dramatic split by day part. While the case accounted for 7% of the coverage on the nightly newscasts, it filled 31% of the airtime on the more celebrity-oriented morning news shows.

Thus, at least for the first week of coverage, the Simpson case followed a pattern set in another celebrity scandal tale, the death of Anna Nicole Smith. Both stories were fueled by intense attention on cable news and broadcast network morning shows.

Simpson’s newest brush with the law was not the only big event last week to bring back old memories. ABC anchor Charles Gibson began his Sept. 17 newscast by declaring, “You’ll be forgiven if you think for a moment tonight that you’re in a time warp because we’re reporting on Hillary Clinton’s health care plan and criminal charges against O.J. Simpson. Sound familiar?”

Much of the coverage of the 2008 presidential race, the third-biggest story last week at 9%, was devoted to Democratic frontrunner Clinton’s newly unveiled health care plan. That initiative generated inevitable comparisons to her ill-fated 1993 effort to develop a national health care policy as First Lady. Another top-five story last week—the Sept. 20 demonstration in Jena, Louisiana protesting the prosecution of six black teens in connection with the beating of a white student—also created a sense of déjà vu, with some observers recalling the civil rights protests of the 60’s.

“The Rev. Jesse Jackson likened the gathering protest to historic events in Montgomery and Selma, Ala., and Little Rock, Ark,” reported a June 20 Associated Press story about Jena. The Jena protests became the fifth-biggest story last week, at 5% of the newshole.

The two other top-five stories last week involved Iraq. Dominated by coverage of a lethal shooting incident involving private contractor Blackwater, the situation inside Iraq was the second biggest story, at 10%. The Iraq policy debate, which dominated Sept. 9-14 news coverage (at 36%) thanks to the so-called “Petraeus Report,” dropped off dramatically last week. It finished as the fourth-biggest story, filling only 5% of the newshole.

Source:
journalism.org
O.J. Leads the Way in a Week of Déjà Vu News