[quote=mninimuzi] The actual topic is ,,To explore media influence on planning policy by examining selected British 'public' Media presentations on issues of global warming,,
Mina isihloko lesi siyangixaka. Ngisuke nje ngidideke. Yini ofisa ukucwaninga (research) ngayo kahle kahle? Uma ngifunda kahle (akume ngigqoke izibuko zami), Kusuke sengathi ufuna ukubona ukuthi wuluphi uhlobo lwe media olusetshenziswayo njalo nanokuthi luletha nguquko bani ohlwini (programmes)uhulumeni namakapmani asebenza ngazo ukwenqabela ukufudumala jikelele komhlaba lokhu?
Ake ngizame njalo ukuyihlaziya hlezi nami sengikusanginise ingqondo. What do you want to research about? I think you want to find the level of "media influence" on "plannning policy" by WHO? Gvt? Local authority, industry????? Whose planning policy are you talking about? Who are your data sources? If your concern is "Global warming" there is need to realise that there are several sinners to this problem and it is not a government problem alone.
Unzima umsebenzi wakho lo. Kutheni ungakhethanga isihloko esicacile? It seems the British "public" media presentations, BBC, newspapers, seminars by the media people are of interest to you. BUT how are you going to separate the Kyoto, and other conferences influences on "planning policy formulation" by either the government of the UK and firms in the UK? Some companies may plan independent of "media presentations" but due to regional, eg, EU pressures.
But is it not almost a certainty that the media will have some influence? People watch TV, listen to radio, read newspapers? We eat the media. What is the influence of books as that written by Al Gore? Inzima kodwa nginethemba lokuthi zindala zombili. Try something that will bring about new knowledge. Maybe your topic will be "interesting" if you looked at a comparison of various media, their "effectiveness" to communicate global warming.