hrough the changes and writes that contemporary mass media has limited support for global activism capacity to communicate power arrangements to local and larger public (Couldry and Curran 1). This led to the embracing of new patterns by activist aided by advances in technology that has returned mass media to the receiving end. The structure of the article is also apt for it has a comprehensive introduction section – taking the readers through what to expect in the article. In the article’s body, the author adopted a question-answer style that collectively provides response to new media power influences. The conclusion is also worked so well for it offers both summaries of points and restating the thesis as well. This is evident as the author states that the impacts of emerging technologies is a clear picture of the changing social, economic and psychological conditions experienced by their users (34).
The contemporary Media especially social media, emails, weblogs, and webzines have my full taste of liking. I have a great passion for online connections over the internet, for such platforms are not only easy to use, but they also make communication so lively and bring a sense of ownership of ideology. Through such media platforms, I am able to connect interactively with information flows easily across technological, social, and geographical boundaries. Despite having numerous social media podiums, I am always interested in sharing my ideas through Facebook, Blogs, Twitter, Google plus and WhatsApp.
At this age, I would not be involved in the mass demonstration or any physical confrontation. One of the reasons is that contemporary media is unlikely to give us coverage and therefore our pleas would not be heard. Mass media give limited coverage on matters of political, government and policy agitation and therefore such agitation will be futile. Physical demonstrations are confined to specific jurisprudence and therefore hindering rapid information flow. The