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Theorizing Cultural Development vis-à-vis Cultural Imperialism Theory: Lessons from Nigeria
Unformatted Document Text:  Theorizing Cultural Development vis-à-vis Cultural Imperialism Theory: Lessons from Nigeria Cairncross, F. (2000). The death of distance. how the communications revolution is changing our lives. London: Harvard Business School Press. Cox, R.W. (1996). A perspective on globalization. In Mittelman, James (ed.) Globalization: critical reflections. Pp. 21-30. Boulder: Lynne Rienner Publishers. Ekeanyanwu, N.T. (2008). The influence of globalization and ICT on the indigenous cultures: a study of the perception of Nigerian media professionals. A PhD Thesis in the Department of Mass Communication, Covenant University, Ota, Ogun State, Nigeria. Ekeanyanwu, N. (2008b). International communication. Ota: Covenant University Press. Friedman, T. (2005). The world is flat: a brief history of the globalised world in the 21 st century. London: Penguin Books Ltd. Friedman, J. (1994). Cultural identity and global process. London: Sage. Geertz, C. (1998). The world in pieces: culture and politics at the end of the century. focaal: tijdschrift voor antropologie 32 pp91-117. Hall, J. (2001). Online journalism: a critical primer. London: Pluto. Hamelink, C. (1983). Cultural autonomy in global communication. New York: Longman. Herman, E.S. and McChesney, R.S. (1997). The global media: the new missionaries of corporate capitalism. New Delhi: Madyom Books Huntington, S. P. (1996). The clash of civilizations and the remaking of world order. New York: Simon & Schuster. Imhonopi, D, and Urim, C. (2004). Current issues in sociology of mass communication. Ibadan: Euphrates Publishers. Joseph, J. (2006). The media and globalisation. journal of communication studies. India: Makhanlal Chaturvedi National University of Journalism.Vol.5, No.1-2. January-June. Keck, M. E., and Sikkink, K. (1998). Activists beyond borders: advocacy networks in international politics. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press. 23 | P a g e

Authors: Ekeanyanwu, Nnamdi.
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Theorizing Cultural Development vis-à-vis Cultural Imperialism Theory: Lessons from Nigeria
Cairncross, F. (2000). The death of distance. how the communications revolution is changing our 
lives. London: Harvard Business School Press.
Cox, R.W. (1996). A perspective on globalization. In Mittelman, James (ed.) Globalization: critical 
reflections. Pp. 21-30. Boulder: Lynne Rienner Publishers.
Ekeanyanwu, N.T. (2008). The influence of globalization and ICT on the indigenous cultures: a 
study of the perception of Nigerian media professionals. A PhD Thesis in the Department of 
Mass Communication, Covenant University, Ota, Ogun State, Nigeria.
Ekeanyanwu, N. (2008b). International communication. Ota: Covenant University Press.
Friedman, T. (2005). The world is flat: a brief history of the globalised world in the 21
London: Penguin Books Ltd.
Friedman, J. (1994). Cultural identity and global process. London: Sage.
Geertz, C. (1998). The world in pieces: culture and politics at the end of the century.  focaal: 
tijdschrift voor antropologie 32 pp91-117.
Hall, J. (2001). Online journalism: a critical primer. London: Pluto.
Hamelink, C. (1983). Cultural autonomy in global communication. New York:    Longman.
Herman, E.S. and McChesney, R.S. (1997). The global media: the new missionaries of corporate 
capitalism. New Delhi: Madyom Books
Huntington, S. P. (1996). The clash of civilizations and the remaking of world order. New York: 
Simon & Schuster.
Imhonopi, D, and Urim, C. (2004). Current issues in sociology of mass communication. Ibadan: 
Euphrates Publishers.
Joseph, J.  (2006). The media and globalisation. journal of communication studies.  India: Makhanlal 
Chaturvedi National University of Journalism.Vol.5, No.1-2. January-June.
Keck, M. E., and Sikkink, K. (1998). Activists beyond borders: advocacy networks in international  
politics. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press.
23 | 
P a g e

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