JANG NEWSPAPER PDF
The Daily Jang free daily ePaper - Read digital ePaper of Pakistan - anywhere, anytime as it appears on Print. Jang Epaper Multan: Read Today's Jang Newspaper 15 April , Urdu Newspaper Pakistan, Page 1, | resourceone.info Jang Epaper Karachi: Read Today's Jang Newspaper 15 April , Urdu Newspaper Pakistan, Page 1, | resourceone.info
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Jang epaper online in urdu that you can read daily online from Karachi, Lahore and Rawalpindi free. from this link. Daily Jang ePaper | Urdu Newspaper | Pakistan News | Daily Urdu News. What are the baby steps to learn Urdu so that I can read Urdu newspapers as soon as possible? How can I download Hindi newspapers in PDF?. The Daily Jang, is Pakistan's foremost Urdu newspaper. It is also the worlds largest and oldest Urdu language print newspaper in circulation globally.
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Enter Phone. Retype Password. Already member? Login now. News Main Picture Stories Interviews. Colleges and Universities Featured Listing of Colleges. Colleges by Cities Colleges by Levels. Study Abroad Consultants Register as consultant. All Cities. Posted On 15 Apr. Everybody who s anybody was reporting it, showing it and getting opinions on it. This was quintessential breaking news. It was as if the fabled Hydra from Greek Mythology had been defeated and its reign of terror had been undone.
Reporting of the event however revealed a two-faced approach adopted by a veteran news conglomerate, the Jang Group.
Daily Jang 16 Apr 2019 Urdu Newspaper Today Edition
When the story by one of its journalists Mr. Besides the obvious difference in language, the take in English saw the reporting of undisputed facts of the event whereas its Urdu counterpart sensationalized it to the degree where Bin Laden was established as a hero of a Bollywood flick whose death was untimely and unjust. Urdu language offers a wide array of words for showing respect; words which had used cleverly to make a martyr out of Bin Laden.
The narrative of the report describes the event in such vivid detail as if the journalist had an audience in his house to see Bin Laden reach his unfortunate demise.
The story quite literally reads like a work of fiction showing the imagination of Mr. Agha Khalid at work.
Could it be that such sensationalism in Urdu, away from the prying eyes of the West, is meant to stir anti-American sentiments and favour for militants? It also begs to question the ethics of Jang Group as a news reporting conglomerate. Agenda In the light of the power amassed by media and the role it has played to shape politics in the last decade, can the Jang Group regain its position as a genuine news reporting source and emulate its original radiance as envisioned by the great Mir Khalil-ur-Rehman?
Can the Jang Group afford to let go off its political biases and become a neutral agency that reports facts? Can a news group exist in our country today without having any political associations?
Do the readers of newspaper prefer the real story or sensationalized fiction? How big a role does the news agency play to determine the mindset of the reader? His passion for journalism started at a very young age; when he was a college student in , he started a newspaper for the Muslims of the subcontinent fighting in World War II.
He called it Jang War. This was not an exaggerated name as some believed but a statement against war. Mir Khalil-ur-Rehman made his intentions clear by saying that this effort is for the soldiers and not an attempt to encourage the Second World War. This publication, which was based out of Dehli, became the most powerful medium at the disposal of the Muslims during the pre-partition era.
It was the Daily Jang that spearheaded the Muslim print businesses during the crucial phase of their struggle for freedom and independence. Mir Khalil-ur-Rahman gave the best years of his life to building up the Daily Jang as a model newspaper. As a newspaper entrepreneur, Mir Khalil-ur-Rahman's achievements remain unmatched.
His reportage for the Jang from his foreign tours was so prolific and interestingly newsy that it gave him a unique position in Pakistan. He set new and revolutionary standards in newspaper management and news reporting for his readers.
He introduced the most advanced techniques and equipment in the print technology. Thus his newspapers became trend-setters in the media world of Pakistan. By enforcing the higher pay scales prescribed by the Journalists Wage Boards appointed by the Government of Pakistan from time to time, Mir Khalil-ur-Rahman attracted the best talent to his Group of newspapers. Mir Khalil-ur-Rahman defended his correspondents if any of his reporters was ever victimized by an officer for his journalistic enterprises.
He paid for lawyers to defend his reporters in courts provided he was convinced that the reporter was right and correct according to journalistic ethics and the press code framed by newspaper editors' bodies. He fought for press freedom but respected journalistic ethics and the dictates of morality in journalism and public life.
He hated any deviation from the path of honest journalism and truthfulness in press reporting. Mir Khalil-ur-Rahman retained the services of the old calligraphists who had served his newspapers for years.
When he introduced computerized typesetting in his newspapers he had assured the calligraphists that they would not be made the victims of redundancy in his newspapers and he kept his word.
With remarkable entrepreneurial ingenuity, he created new jobs for them in his own group of newspapers. He refused to let the Government officers to dictate to his newspaper editors in regard to publication of news in his newspapers.
He honestly believed that newspapers dependent on Government largesse cannot survive for long and usually wither away once the crutch of Government's financial support is withdrawn. Governments often use advertisements to influence and pressurize newspapers to toe the official line in news purveyance and Mir Khalil-ur-Rahman was too independent-minded to allow the Government of the day to put a leash on any of his newspapers.
He hated unsolicited advice from Government functionaries to black out news or follow Government dictations to the newspapers' editorial policy. Mir Khalil-ur-Rahman loved Pakistan and he did not ever follow a policy that was against the national interest. In safe-guarding Pakistan's national interests and its territorial integrity, Mir Khalilur-Rahman and his newspapers were beacons of the highest patriotism. Business Innovation and Growth 2 Mir Khalil-ur-Rahman introduced interesting features with good photographs in the Sunday editions of his newspapers.
This encouraged investigative journalism and quick press photography. Mir Khalil-urRahman gave The Jang a Radio monitoring desk so that its readers get the latest news in time. The Jang subscribed to all the leading news services and had a network of its own correspondents in all important towns and district headquarters in Pakistan. The organization had correspondents in many countries abroad.
The lead given by the Jang Group of newspapers in adopting computerized typesetting was a revolutionary enterprise for the Urdu press industry and in the course of time it proved a great boon for the mass circulation newspapers such as the Jang Group of Newspapers. The News has an ABC certified circulation of , He selected the United Kingdom for the extension of his newspaper empire and published an Urdu edition of the Jang from London. Not long afterwards, he published a London edition of his English daily, The News.
Because of the high cost of newspaper production in London, there were many risks involved in this daring enterprise. He lost no time in buying a spacious building for the Jang in London. Galtung Proposition 2.
Enhancing trade tries is not viewed as being restricted to the easing of the visa regime but has been furthered to action oriented cooperation. This shows the desire for normalcy not only in bilateral relations but peace for the entire South Asian region. A larger frame-work of peace has thus been evoked Galtung Proposition 3 and 5. There should have been a deeper engagement with questions like why Pakistan did not grant the status of Most Favoured Nation MFN to India for a long time in spite of the latter granting the same to Pakistan in What is the stake of the ordinary citizen when top level officials use the platform of the campaign to make crucial decisions?
What will be the immediate benefits of renewing business relations? Some of the considerations of the Peace Journalism model have not been fulfilled by the articles under this theme even though they broadly talk about the benefits of business ties for the larger purpose of peace.
One of the significant aspects of the article is the identification of a third party in a conflict, a party which may play an indirect role in the conflict. This is in consensus to the Peace Journalism model developed by Galtung which says that peace journalism does not restrict the number of parties in a conflict to two and also reports about other parties which may have an indirect or direct influence on the conflict.
The article provides a factual and critical analysis to dispel suspicious thinking on part of Pakistan. This is an important component of peace journalism because if threats of conflict are critically analyzed, then they might reveal certain misconceptions and pre-conceived notions. One of the characteristics of peace journalism is looking at larger benefits of peace and cooperation, which this article successfully does.
It also prescribes peace alternatives for eg: How India can facilitate an Afghan-Pak water treaty to remove suspicions about its role. Thus, it is prescriptive in nature. It also talks about enforcement of cooperative institutional mechanisms which are missing in the articles of the other two themes.
It also highlights the stand-points of all three parties involved in the matter — i. Thus, the article comes close to fulfilling all the normative considerations of peace journalism.
Culture may not seem to be an obvious avenue of cooperation between the two countries but it is an important one because culture has deep influence and impact on people. It is through culture and different forms of mass media that existing stereotypes can be dismantled. It has grown by itself.
Over the time, Pakistani artists have been accepted whole-heartedly by the Indian audience and they have also gained commercially by being a part of the Indian entertainment industry. Their Pakistani identity has not come in the way of their achieving success in Bollywood.
They have made a home for themselves in India, says the article, which essentially signifies the transcendence from rigid to flexible national identities in this case. There is a possibility for greater cooperation in sectors of film and music by the way of cross country productions between India and Pakistan. For eg: An India-Pak film festival. Were they subjected to stereotypes? Will collaborations with India help improve its state?
It tells the tale of redemption after 46 years in the life of an Indian lady who lost her pilot father to an accident in the war between India-Pakistan. It also highlights the role of the media which through war reporting often plays a negative role in disseminating information about the enemy.
The enemy image is deeply reinforced by the media and it may disallow the individual to think in any other terms. In the frame-work of war, nation and nationalism overarch the individual and this is what the story conveys. It may lead to generating hatred for war itself and that thought has been embodied in this article. The story explores the experiences of ordinary people with war and how two unknown people discover each other because of the phenomenon called war Galtung Proposition 4.
Loss here has been presented in terms of humanity and values like peace and amity. Also, war can lead to absolving rational thinking in favour of nationalism. It also talks about the presence of more than two parties in war — not just India and Pakistan, but also the families of the victims of war. Essential feature of peace reporting It is through the protagonist of the story that the futility of war has been well conveyed. The story dwells on a past incident to talk about the effects of war and establishes a connection between the past and present incidents.
The theme of forgiveness runs through the entire story and it depicts that war is played out between governments and elites whereas common people crave for peace. They see war as the villain of the piece. Looking for options other than war has been highlighted Galtung Proposition 5.
People who are at the helm of affairs of the campaign have been quoted in the article.
They have stressed on the significance and the need of such a campaign. Important people who are spear-heading the campaign are trying to legitimize it by talking about it in detail. It has provided a scope for voices of peace to be heard and has ventured the path less treaded. It has tried to establish itself as a model of peace journalism by portraying the good work done by people on both sides of the border.
The thrust of the campaign comes from the belief that peace can be achieved as a result of cooperation enhanced in different sectors. However, the articles of the campaign do not delve deeper and provide a critical commentary on various peace alternatives that can be made available to India and Pakistan.
Certainly, peace reporting should be optimistic, but it should also be balanced with the aim of guiding future policy decisions.
Many first time initiatives taken up by the campaign have been discussed in the articles eg: meetings of delegations of subject experts, visit of Pakistan Commerce Minister etc.Schmitz promptly told the police chief that all Chinese should be placed at Hunter's Point on the southern end of the city. This is an important component of peace journalism because if threats of conflict are critically analyzed, then they might reveal certain misconceptions and pre-conceived notions.
A petition calling for a reinvestigation of the Jang Ja-yeon case, which was posted on the website of the presidential office Cheong Wa Dae on March 12, has gathered more than , signatures. Between radicalization and democratization in an unfolding conflict: Media in Pakistan. April 15, PEW fears another gas bomb to fall on masses. President Alvi. The articles have not covered a single visit of an Indian delegation to Pakistan which may come out as a skewed form of 14 cultural exchange.