Prof. Asst. Dr. Rexhep Suma
Lecturer and Member of Islamic Studies Faculty, Pristina
The mutual relationships between media, culture, religion, and society, in general, have never been as perceptible as they became after the emergence of television, especially after the fall of the Soviet system. The influences between media (both new and old) and the nature of social relations, the way in which society defines itself as an organic unit (Gemeinschaft or Corporation) or as a Society (Gesellschaft or Partnership), have never been so clear.
This contrast reflects the same relationship that exists between the vision of the ancient city or the “beautiful harmony” of the Greeks according to Hegel, and the individualistic vision of modern societies. Whether electronic or print media, in democratic societies, play the most crucial role in providing accurate and reliable information to society. At least that should be the role and importance of the existence of media as the fourth power, alongside the legislative, executive, and judicial powers. Behind every editorial and informational policy, there are powerful circles, clans, and oligarchs who have extraordinary influence in shaping and communicating information to the wider public of a country or even beyond.
Culture, communication, diversity, harmony, intercultural dialogue.
Volume 7. No.1 (2023): April – (Humanities Session)
ISSN 2661-2666 (Online) International Scientific Journal Monte (ISJM)
ISSN 2661-264X (Print)
DOI : 10.33807/monte.20232821
This is an open-access article under the CC BY-NC-ND license (creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/4.0/)