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Knowledge Resources

The Concerned for Working Children, 2005

The Media Code of Conduct to realise Children's Rights, is an effort towards creating a paradigm shift in the media's approach to children - from recipients of adult benevolence to full partners in society. It has been evolved in the context of the Indian experience of mass media and many issues that emerge with respect to children's participation, use of and representation in the media. The Media Code of Conduct has been developed with the objective of giving children a say in defining the media, to outline children's rights-based standards so that children as citizens are creators of media in society and to provide a tool for monitoring of children's rights violations by the media or by civil society groups.

WSSCC, 2003

The guide offers some of the key facts, exposes some of the common myths, reveals where each country stands in the ‘hygiene league’, a check list that might help evaluate government performance, and set out the basic HYGIENE CODE that every family in the world now has a right to know about.

Editor: Bud Ward, Environmental Law Institute, 2003

The guide explains what scientists presently know and don’t know about climate change, the degree of consensus among them, and areas of uncertainty. It is based substantially on the consensus views of leading scientists worldwide as presented in Climate Change 2001: The Scientific Basis, one of four volumes that make up the Third Assessment Report (TAR) of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC). Basing the work on that extensive body of research rests on the following rationale: The work of the IPCC is widely recognized as the veritable “gold standard” in this field.

FAO, 2003

This publication provides an overview of the most significant experiences in combining radio and ICTs to sustainable development. It is a result of numerous attempts by FAO’s Communication for Development Group to foster information exchange and collaborative partnerships in rural radio initiatives.

Louie Tabing, UNESCO, 2002

This primer builds on the experience of Tambuli  which in the past ten years has grown from one community radio to a network of 25 stations. Often located in remote rural areas, these stations are “operated in the community, for the community   about the community and by the community”. The author of this primer  Mr. Louie Tabing is a pioneer in both the concept and the practice of community radio in his co01untry -- the Philippines and much wider

Colin Fraser and Sonia Restrepo Estrada, UNESCO, 2001

This community radio handbook aims to show how ordinary people, even non-technical rural folk, can plan, set up, manage and produce radio programmes by themselves with a minimum of dependence on outside help. As a handy reference for planning, management, technical background, group dynamics, broadcasting legislation, and radio production formats based on pioneering experiences, this book is a basic yet comprehensive and practical reader for communication students, researchers and planners and a ‘must’ for prospective community broadcasters.

Esta de Fossard, JHUSH, 1996

This book is a practical manual for script writers preparing radio serial dramas for development projects. It is useful both for novices and experienced script writers who have not yet written drama that educates as well as entertains. This book can be used as a course manual, whether in a formal class or for independent study. Each chapter begins with a study guide, listing learning objectives, expected outcomes and a suggested exercise. A prologue summarizes relevant communication theory and for writers who would like to learn more about theory, bibliography/references at the end lists key books.

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