Third, and most crucially, I argue that the constitutionalization of the complete prohibition against foreign ownership merely creates a convenient ideological cover that locks in specific and entrenched oligarchic interests which have long since dominated Philippine mass media. Instead of being a significant constitutional policy, "nationalism" acquires disutility through its reduction to mere inflammatory political rhetoric, as in the case of the foreign ownership prohibition in mass media. The latter not only stifles... [continues]
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(2011, 06). Philippines Mass Media Law and Foreign Ownership Rules. StudyMode.com. Retrieved 06, 2011, from http://www.studymode.com/essays/Philippines-Mass-Media-Law-And-Foreign-726198.html
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