International Handbook of Broadcasting Systems by Philip T. RosenInternational Handbook of Broadcasting Systems by Philip T. Rosen

International Handbook of Broadcasting Systems

EditorPhilip T. Rosen

Hardcover | May 1, 1988

Pricing and Purchase Info

$99.13 online 
$110.95 list price save 10%
Earn 496 plum® points
Quantity:

In stock online

Ships free on orders over $25

Not available in stores

about

The Basis for Goal SettingThe Goal-Setting ModelPerformanc e, Rewards, and SatisfactionCulture, Power, and Goal SettingFin ding the Right Organizational FitOrganizational Goal SettingStrategi c ManagementThe Strategic-Planning ProcessImplementation (Executio n)Team GoalsTeam CharacteristicsTeam LeadershipBuilding Teams BIndividual Goal SettingIndividual Needs, Motives, and Subconsc ious ValuesGoal-Setting: A System of Inducing CommitmentGuidelines for S etting Goals and ObjectivesInformation Management and Goal Setting Information and Goal Setting: An OverviewInformation Management: Organi zations, Teams, and IndividualsChange and Goal SettingRenewal and ChangeTeamwork and ChangeIndividual EmpowermentResultsAttaining
Title:International Handbook of Broadcasting SystemsFormat:HardcoverDimensions:326 pages, 9.46 × 6.32 × 1.13 inPublished:May 1, 1988Publisher:GREENWOOD PRESS INC.

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0313243484

ISBN - 13:9780313243486

Reviews

Editorial Reviews

"This resource for students, scholars, and practitioners in the field of international broadcasting covers nations that represent various regions and continents, political systems, and cultural traditions. Each selection examines the history of radio and television, government regulation, economic structure, programming, broadcasting reform and alternative structures, and new technologies. The editor's introduction provides an overview of changes in the broadcasting industry and points to the intrusive proliferation of technology [that] threatens to homogenize' its audience into a marketplace for mass entertainment and consumption."-Journal of Communication