Dr. Judith Clarke
Judith comes from England and was a radio and magazine journalist for ten years, including a stint as Indochina correspondentf or Asiaweek magazine, before starting her academic career teaching and researching journalism in 1990. Her first degree was in Russian Studies and Sociology, and she has an MA in Asian Studies. She completed her PhD in 1999 with a thesis examining the politically influenced media coverage of the 'hidden' conflict in Cambodia in the 1980s. She maintains her research interest in Cambodia and other areas of Southeast Asia, and also specialises in international and comparative news as well as professional journalism subjects.
Room: CVA 807
Tel: (852) 3411 7465
Current subjects taught
- Reporting Southeast Asia
- Entrepreneurial Journalism
• J. Clarke. Publish or die?The academic journalist must be an academic. Asia Pacific Media Educator, 25(1), 1-5.
• J.Clarke. Ethnic groups in Burma need their own media. Media Diversity Institute. http://www.media-diversity.org/en/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=2813:ethnic-groups-in-burma-need-their-own-media&catid=35:media-news-a-content&Itemid=34
• J. Clarke and M. Bromley (Eds.). International news in the digital age: East-West perceptions of a new world order. New York: Routledge.
• M. Bromley and J. Clarke. Continuity and change in international news: an introduction. In J. Clarke and M. Bromley (Eds.). International news in the digital age: East-West perceptions of a new world order. New York: Routledge. 3-22.
• J. Clarke. Cambodia: educating journalists in a world of poverty, corruption and power abuse. In B. Josephi (Ed.). Journalism education in a challenging environment. Peter Lang Publishers. 53-70.
• J. Clarke. Commentary: Journalism education and the reality of journalism practice, Asia Pacific Media Educator, 20, 2010, 225-230. Available at: http://ro.uow.edu.au/apme/vol1/iss20/22
• J. Zhang and J. Clarke. Blogging in China: a force for social change. Australian Journalism Review, 30(1): 3-12.
• J. Clarke. Cambodian landmines leader writes his memoirs." Review, S. Sotha, In the shade of a quiet killing place: a personal memoir, Heaven Lake Press. Phnom Penh Post, Issue 16 / 20, October 5-18.
• J. Clarke. Cambodia: Educating journalists in a world of poverty, corruption and power abuse. Chapter in B. Josephi (Ed.). Journalism education in a challenging environment. In print.
• J. Clarke. Press freedom and development: an examination of the models of the press that have emerged in Cambodia. Australian Journalism Review, 28/2: 5-22.
• J. Clarke. Digital media and development in Southeast Asia. Media Development, LIII/3: 43-46.
• J. Clarke. International aid to the news sector in Cambodia. Chapter in Michael Bromley and Angela Romano (eds.) Journalism and democracy in Asia. Oxford: New York: Routledge. 41-53.
• J. Clarke. Online media in the post-dotcom world. Media Digest, 3/2005: 14-15.
• J. Clarke and T. Hamlett. Freedom of expression under Hong Kong's second post-handover administration: a comparison with a pre-handover study. Free Speech Yearbook 2002-2003, 40: 83-95.
• J. Clarke. The struggle for international news in the digital age. Media Digest (RTHK), 5/2004: 10-11.
• J. Clarke. Challenges in the online media sector in the post-dot.com world. Media Asia. 31/2: 79-81.
• J. Clarke. New communication technology: the Asian struggle. Chapter in Steven Gan, James Gomez and Uwe Johannen (eds.), Asian cyberactivism: freedom of expression & media censorship. Bangkok: Friedrich Naumann Foundation. 2-31