Friday, 29 December 2017

Commonwealth Journalists Association December Newsletter Is Out

Wish you a very happy, challenging, and satisfying 2018.

Here is a message from good old Mahendra Ved, President, Commonwealth Journalists Association,  the December 2017 issue has been released for publication. Please visit

Thursday, 14 December 2017

European Journalism Centre's Development Reporting Grant Programme

Today, the European Journalism Centre opened a new call for applications for its Innovation in Development Reporting Grant Programme (IDR) on the topic of opportunities for women today in developing countries.

Whether tackling women’s lifelong learning, health, jobs, entrepreneurship, or new roles in their communities - the projects pitched should be original, under-reported, critical and nuanced. Let us know which story you would like to tell! 

Amount awarded: The grant given is up to €20,000 per project.

Do you have queries on this grant? 

Let us know:

Monday, 11 December 2017

Extension of Deadline for Abstract Submission for the conference 'Historicizing Indian Television: People, Programs and Processes Post 1990

Following from Prof. Vishram Dhole: 

Following requests from several researchers,  the deadline for submission of abstracts for the conference
'Historicizing Indian Television: People, Programs and Processes Post 1990 (HIT-PPP)

is extended to Monday, 18 December 2017.
The list of selected abstracts will be announced on 
Wednesday, 20 December, 2017

The abstract should be mailed to

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Friday, 8 December 2017

Media Messenger: A Call for papers

Media Messenger

A Biannual Multilingual Research Journal in Media

MGM College of Journalism & Mass Communication,

Paper Submission Last Date is January 5th, 2018

Dear Researchers / Professors / Scholars/ Students,
            MGM College of Journalism & Mass Communication Aurangabad (Maharashtra) is the oldest college in Marathwada region stepping towards research field with its own research journal. Media Messenger Bilingual Research Journal (MMBRJ - ISSN: 2455-2046) is an Academic journal in the field of Mass Communication and Journalism. This national level research journal is a peer-reviewed journal with a key objective to provide the platform for different researchers, professors, media personalities and students to showcase their research. We have successfully published our first issue and moving towards the second issue.   
Theme of Journal: “Market dynamics of Media & entertainment industry in India”
Digital and entertainment media industry has tremendous growth rate since last decade. Studies show increased power of purchasing and consumer choice content is shifting the traditional market orientation to digital and online trends. With the emergence of IT and rise in social networking sites have provided the instantaneous global approaches to the content. Besides the shifting trends of media and entertainment industry marketing, it is creating worrisome and unfortunately situations. In this scenario FDI, Corporate & monopoly ownership patterns and GST bringing alarming circumstances to the reliable public interest content.

Sub- Themes
1.      Media & Entertainment industry: Impact and Influence
2.      Social Media Rise: challenges to Print & electronic media
3.      The Business of media industry: Corporate interests Vs public interests
4.      Market dynamics of Social media
5.      FDI and GST: Impact on media industry
6.      New media: Impacts and lessons
7.      Shifting trends in media marketing strategies
8.      Concentration & monopoly issues in Indian Media
9.      Govt. policies and its impact on Economics of the media industry
10.  Media coverage quality & Market dependency
11.  Advertising  & Manipulations of information
12.  Corporate media industry Disguised information
13.  Shifting Audience to consumers
14.  Digital marketing Vs traditional marketing
15.  Mobile and android marketing

Important Dates:
Last Date of Abstract Submission: December 25th, 2017
Communication Details:


Email: (Submit Your paper to this Email)

Contact No:               0240-6454162/ 2480490
Frequency:                 Biannual (2 Issue per year)
 Processing Fees:
Single Author:           Rs.1000 + Bank Charges
Two Authors:                        Rs.1400 + Bank Charges
(All payments must be made by Account Pay/RTGS/NEFT/Cash Deposit.)

            Media messenger Bilingual Research Journal publishes research papers and case studies containing original research work of good standard with contemporary relevance from all over the nation. Following types of contributions are considered for publication:
RESEARCH PAPERS: Full Length – Maximum of 8 pages-A/4 size
LANGUAGES: English, Hindi & Marathi 

(Author can send manuscript as an attachment in MS word (.doc or .docx) and PDF file)

Authors willing to submit their manuscript are requested to carefully go through the guidelines as given below.
The papers submitted without following this style and format will not undergo the review process and will not be published.
A research paper containing original unpublished work can be submitted to the Chief Editor at any time of the year. The Journal will be published half-yearly in the month of January & July. Submitted paper will be checked for Plagiarism and then will be referred to Peer Review Team. In case of any query other than submissions please send email on
All portions of the manuscript must be typed in Times New Roman for English, Kruti Dev 010 or APS DV Prakash for Hindi and Marathi with 1.5 spaced and all pages numbered starting from the title page.
The Title should be a brief phrase describing the contents of the paper with capital letters.
(Font size 12) The Abstract should be informative and completely self-explanatory, briefly present the topic, state the scope of the experiments, indicate significant data, and point out major findings and conclusions. ((Font size 10 & 1.5 spacing)
Following the abstract, about 3 to 6 Keywords that will provide indexing should be listed.
 (Font size 10)
The Introduction should provide a clear statement of the problem, the relevant literature on the subject. (Font size 12& 1.5 spacing)
Materials and Methods should be complete enough to allow search/experiments to be reproduced. (Font size 12 & 1.5 spacing)
Results should be presented with clarity and precision. The Discussion should interpret the findings in view of the results obtained in this and in past studies on this topic. State the Conclusions in a few sentences at the end of Discussion. (Font size 12 & 1.5 spacing)
The Acknowledgments of people, grants, funds, etc should be brief. Tables should be kept to a minimum and be designed to be as simple as possible and should be numbered. Figure (Photo plates and graphs) should be numbered, serially in numerals in order of appearance and prepared using JPEG file for reduction.
            The references should be in an alphabetical order or listed in numerical sequence on a separate sheet. References should be cited in full in the reference list, including the title and the first and last page numbers.
            The following types of contribution to Media Messenger Bilingual Research Journal are peer-reviewed: Research papers, Articles and Case Study.
            Articles published in this journal, for its content and accuracy the author/contributor will be responsible, the editor will not be responsible. Controversial issues & articles will not be accepted & published.
Selection or rejection of articles, research papers or case studies will be decided by peer review committee and editorial board, the decision of selection or rejection will be irrevocable and it will be communicated to the author by email.

            Proofreading should be done by the author or contributor. The editor of the journal will not be responsible for any grammatical or spelling mistakes.
            A declaration form is attached to this copy at the end; every author should sign it and send it to in the form of scanned copy.
            Media Messenger Bilingual Research Journal will acquire copyright of the overall published material. Author / Contributors should submit an agreement form in the specified format for copyright transfer and declare about the authenticity of the literature and originality of the data, without which the paper will not be published online. This form should be submitted along with proof corrections.
            The author's identity in the form of the name, email id, mobile/land line number, address or account details will not be shared with any other individual.  
MGM College of Journalism & Mass Communication
N-6, CIDCO, Mahatma Gandhi Mission Hospital Campus, Aurangabad – 431003
Phone: 0240-6454162 / 2480490


I, ………………………………….. Author of this article/ research paper/case study would like to declare that I have followed all the rules and regulations given by MMBRJ. I assure that

·               I have seen and approved the content of the submitted manuscript.
·            The paper presented by me is the original work, and not previously published in the similar form and not currently under consideration by another Journal.
·            If this paper contains any material (data or information in any other form) that is the intellectual property and copyright of any other person(s), then I have mentioned the reference of it incorrect manner or I have taken permission of the copyright from the owner(s) to publish that material.

Sign :

Date            :


(This form is to be signed by the Author and send the scanned copy by mail while submitting the paper.)


Following from: Dr. Nandini Lakshmikantha

in the areas of Women, Media and Sports


Manipal Academy of Higher Education ( Manipal University), as the highest ranked comprehensive private deemed University in the QS BRICS and QS Asia rankings, staunchly promulgates the work-ethic of “Global leadership in human development; excellence in education and healthcare.” Further, ranked 1st among ‘Research Publications by Private Universities in India,’ (as per. SCImago Research Group, Spain) Manipal University is synonymous with world class facilities & distinction in higher education.
Over 28,000 students from 57 different nations study in the University town, nestled in Karnataka’s Udupi District. MU boasts of nearly 2500 faculty and ancillary staff, who cater to the development of various professional institutions in Communication, Health Sciences, Engineering, Management and Humanities. The University is holarchical in structure, with several campuses spread over the world.

School of Communication / Manipal Institute of Communication (SOC/ MIC) – established in 1997 – is a premier Media Institute, offering a bouquet of program in Media & Communication. The courses/degrees offered range from BSc. Animation, B.A. Media & Communication to M.A. Media & Communication, M.F.A, PH.D, & other short-term courses. SOC as a media-education monolith today facilitates collaboration by way of exchange program with Universities in Germany, France, Netherlands, UK, USA & Australia.

Team 3D is a nationally registered Non-Profit Organization established in 2015 in Manipal ,which aims to increase public awareness regarding reproductive health and aims to improve public practices through its activities.  Team 3D organizes workshops to promote health awareness.

The relevance of health communication can be felt virtually in every facet of life and well-being of members of society particularly that of a woman. Health Communication being an integral component of health promotion, protection and disease prevention is  recognized as an area of  core competency. In today’s competitive world though woman is surging ahead in all fields,  her status of health largely remains sidelined in many countries including India.  Interestingly though a lot is talked about  common communicable and non communicable health aspects, issues related to Reproductive Tract remains continues to remain a “taboo” and women largely do not speak about it. This conference wishes to focus its attention on  health issues particularly in the areas of  Women, media and sports. 
Backing every health communication effort with sound knowledge and skill can help in efficacious management of multifarious forms of health related issues and problems. Public health practitioners, program managers and policymakers need to be aware of the significance of health communication interventions especially those aimed at the prevention and control of diseases so that impacts can be enhanced and the opportunities maximized.
An analysis of the existing situation points to a lacuna in communication between professionals in the arena of media, medicine, public health and healthcare. And this obstacle continues to hinder the pathway to a profound change in the behavior pattern towards a healthy life. The availability of knowledge, expertise or information is not the problem here but the real issue is how this is being dispensed to the community. This international conference, is an earnest interdisciplinary effort that will collate professionals from Media, Medical, Public Health, NGOs and others working in the area of health with communication specialists to make an effort to bridge the existing gap.

Women, Sports and Media : Health Communication, 2018
The theme Interdisciplinary International Conference organized by School of Communication on  


in the areas of

Women, Media and Sports, will focus its attention on but not restricted to
 the following:
1.       Healthcare Communication
2.       Women,  Media and Health
3.       Women, Sports and Health
4.       Women, Sports and Media
5.       Women Health and  Communication Patter
6.       Reproductive Health Communication among Women
7.       Promotion of Reproductive Health Awareness
8.       Health & social media
9.       Communication, Media and Menstrual Communication

Interested academicians, research scholars and students from both the media & communication as well as healthcare, community health & public health may mail their abstracts of around 300-500 words to .

Date of abstract acceptance: 15th  January 2018.  

Deadline for full paper:          28th Feb 2018
Guidelines for Paper Submission:
•              Font: Times New Roman
•              Font size: 12
•              Spacing: Double-spaced
•              Word-Count: 5000-8000
•              Format: APA style

Dr. Nandini Lakshmikantha
Ph: +91 9620397265
Early Bird Fee
Academician/ Research Scholar
Rs. 1,500
(till 24th Jan 2018)
Rs. 2,000

Rs. 1000
( till 24th Jan 2018)
Rs 1500

The registration fee for the colloquium may be transferred through DD/Cheque in favour of ‘Manipal University, A/c No.: ..............................................
For online registration, payment & other event updates one may refer to the following Web-link: ..............................................

Chief Patron
Dr. M Ramdas Pai, Chancellor, Manipal Academy of Higher Education
Dr.H S Ballal, Pro  Chancellor, Manipal Academy of Higher Education
Chairperson: Dr. Vinod Bhat, Vice Chancellor, Manipal Academy of Higher Education
Organizing Secretary: Dr. Nandini Lakshmikantha, Professor, School of Communication, Manipal Academy of Higher Education
Advisory Committee:
Dr. Sudharshan Ballal, Chairman – MHEPL,Dr.Padmarani, Joint Director & Professor, School of Communication
DR. Murlidhar Pai, Professor, Obstetrics and Gynecology, KMC, Manipal
Dr. Annamma Kurian, Professor and President, Hemophilia Society, Udupi DistrictDr. Binod Agrawal,  Senior Professor,  Former Director, MICA, Ahemadabad

Special Invitees
Key Note Address : Dr.Srinivas Melkote, Author and Professor, Bowling Green University, Ohio State,USA
Special  Invitees : Dr. Kiran Prasad, Professor,  Sri Padmavati Mahila University, Tirupati, India
                              Dr. Subhadra Menon,  Director, Health Communication & Adjunct AdditionalProfessor at Public Health Foundation of India - ‎The Public Health Foundation of India.
                          Dr. Balasubramanya,(Retd) Professor, Karnatak University, Dharwad
Scientific Committee:
Dr. H S Shubha, Associate Professor, School of Communication
Dr. Deeksha Pandey, Associate Professor, KMC, Manipal,

Technical Committee
Mr. Padma Kumar, Assistant Professor& Head of Corporate Management, School of Communication,
Ms. Manjula .V, Assistant Professor, School of Communication
Mr. Balaji A C, Assistant Professor & Head,  School of Communication

School of Communication
Manipal Academy of Higher Education ( Manipal University)
Udayavani Road, Press Corner,
Manipal – 576104, Karnataka, India.
Phone: +91-0820-2571901/ 03
Dr. Nandini L @ 9620397265

Fax: +91-0820-2571902

Friday, 1 December 2017

Journalist Kumar Joshi is no more

Pune- Mr. Kumar Dattatray Joshi, the PTI man whose energy and dedication to the premier news agency, had overawed his peers and juniors in Pune and Mumbai, is no more.
He breathed his last on November 26, 2017, when his son Niranjan and the other family members, were around him, at their Mumbai residence. He was 87.

Although he worked for the now-defunct Maharashtra Herald MH for 17 years after his retirement from the news agency, his contemporaries continued to remember him as KDJ of PTI.
He remained active, bubbling with enthusiasm that enabled him to write "Kumar Katha", a Marathi autobiography published two years ago. The book provided the readers with an overview of major news stories he covered in Maharashtra.

He was my rival in the news coverage and often scored over me in spot stories. He was senior to me by about 16 years and had taught me and likes of me to keep a tab on the day to day events for the coverage. We would marvel the way he functioned from his office-cum-residence on Pune's station road, opposite the Zilla Parishad office. He would take out his scooter from the Sassoon Hospital at around eight a.m. to check accidents, deaths and illness stories. Then to the Pune railway station, and police stations at the Deccan Gymkhana, Faraskhana, and so on. He would cover press conferences and other events and file stories returning to the office now and then.
KDJ was ex-serviceman and was a stickler for methods, systems, and disciplines that he would expect the technicians, teleprinter operators and stringers to observe.
I would not have learnt these details because his competitors were not expected to visit his office because of an unwritten tacit code of rivalry among the agency journalists.
The circumstances forced us to work under one shelter, the PTI office when the then erstwhile news agencies merged during the Internal Emergency of 1975. UNI's M S Pagar, stringer Iqbal, Harry David of MH who covered sports for PTI, Ashok Sidhaye of Hindustan Samachar and I worked under KDJ for about 18 months.  We dispersed back to our previous offices when the emergency was revoked. There were so many of us and so little to cover during the emergency and because of the censorship. All of us had mutual disrespect and suspicion about each other's intentions. 

Kumar's best friend was Kesari's Rambhau Joshi who was very close to Yeshwantrao Chavan, the architect of Modern Maharastra and a great source of political news for both of them.  They would beat us hollow whenever Yeshwantrao Chavan was involved in a big political event.
Kumar's book covered news sources, events he covered, and journalists in the city. I, like most of our peers, was amazed to read the details he had written mostly from his memory. We read the references about us individuals. I was pleasantly surprised by the complimentary mentions of my journalistic abilities.
After he brought out the book he travelled from Mumbai to Pune in his son Niranjan's car and visited our houses in Patrakarnagar. He was engulfed by the nostalgia and it was touching to realise that we had forgotten the rivalries and bitterness of the past.
And now comes the sad news. KDJ is no more.
As I complete writing this blog post, I remember a three-paragraph story he had filed and was published the next day in all the Indian papers - without exception. 
Those were the days when Indian Airlines pilots were on strike. The newspapers were carrying front page stories on the opposition's frontal attack on Prime Minister Indira Gandhi's policies. She was scheduled to arrive in Pune for a number of engagements while the opposition parties had announced that they would hold noisy demonstrations all along the route beginning with the airport.
A large number of reporters had assembled at the entrance of the airport awaiting her Indian Airforce flight. Security was not as tight as it is now, but we reporters had to cooperate with the police.
KDJ remained with us among the journalists but quietly moved closer to the VVIPs till Mrs Gandhi came in her customary stride. He mouthed a question, she only firmly nodded in the negative. He left swiftly before the police whisked him away. This was all over in a few seconds, none of us realised what transpired between them. 

Next day, the newspapers told us that he had asked her if she would intervene in the pilots' strike. She had simply said 'no'. This gave him a frontpage box story the next day, which none of us had. 

Friday, 17 November 2017

National Conference on Historicizing Indian Television: People, Programs and Processes Post 1990 (HIT: PPP)

Following from Prof. Vishram Dhole:

Savitribai Phule Pune University
Department of Media and Communication Studies
National Conference on
Historicizing Indian Television: People, Programs and Processes Post 1990 
February 8 - 10, 2018, PUNE

Back in 1990 when a handful of homes in India began to receive live coverage of Gulf war by CNN through their cable operators, little did they realize that they were witnessing a historical moment in the Indian context as well. It was probably the first major example that demonstrated the power and potential of cable and satellite (C&S) mode of distribution of television in India. Although television began in India in 1959, satellite-based television experiment was carried out in 1975 and cable networks began to emerge by mid-1980s, this type of integration of satellite television with cable in 1990 was historic because it paved the way for massive changes in television’s role as the industry and an institution. Incorporated within the larger structural transformation of the Indian economy, polity and culture under the rubric of LPG, these changes were surely as fundamental as the larger process itself.

But compared to the magnitude, penetration and varied effects of these changes experienced over the last 25 years, Indian television post-1990 remains academically understudied area.  Almost every aspect of television- from technology to content, from ownership to audiences and from economics to politics- has changed but not much has been done to historicize these changes from different perspectives. This may be partially due to the fact that for several years, these changes were too overwhelming in terms of their speed and spread to take a dispassionate historical look. But as we are entering into the 28th year of these changes and as two of the major players of this era- Zee TV and Sun TV- are celebrating their silver jubilee this year, the time has passed long enough to offer a vantage point for a dispassionate historic account of these massive changes. The need to historicize this period is being felt urgently for one more reason. Just as the combination of satellite and cable changed the ‘monochromatic’ world of Door Dashan centric television in India the 1990s, the integration of Internet and mobile along with several other technological and social factors is poised to deeply unsettle the stabilized television scenario in India. It is therefore, important and urgent to historicize the post-1990 Indian television before- as is being feared- it changes again beyond what we understand by ‘television’.
It is against this backdrop that Department of Media and Communication Studies, Savitribai Phule Pune University is organizing a three-day national level conference on the theme- Historicizing Indian Television: People, Programs and Processes Post 1990 (HIT-PPP).  While historical developments of this nature can be located in many spaces, the conference proposes to streamline these varied accounts mainly along three dimensions: People, Programs and Processes. These three dimensions can reasonably take into account most of the issues related to television as an industry as well as social institution and yet remain coherent and grounded in the field of media studies.

History of television could be told through the agency of people where the term people could include all those individuals on or behind the screen who made it big as well as people as groups and communities for whom television meant something big. Simply put, this dimension prioritizes contributions of people as players or agents of history where the people could be ‘senders’ or ‘receivers’ of television. This is perhaps a short-term and close up view of history. The second dimension of historicizing is television content. Here the term ‘content’ includes fiction, nonfiction and anything in between. This section locates history in the symbolic domain and its socio-cultural significance. Here the emphasis is on arguing the historicity of the content in terms of its popularity, uniqueness, aesthetics etc. This dimension seeks to frame the content as a reflection of socio-cultural-political or market forces. This is usually a mid-term and mid-close view of history.  The process dimension of historicizing takes a long-term and long view of history. It emphasizes the complex dynamics of socio-economic, technological and political forces and ideas spread over a significant period of time which results in sets of actions, events and responses. It is an attempt to explain observable history in terms of the various forces underneath. 

Historicizing is thus a process of contextualizing actions and events from the past from a vantage point of time. It is interpreting the events for their significance to the time, field, people and society. It is therefore, more than just the factual description. It is putting meaning to facts and deriving insights from the past. The conference aims to collectively develop such insights about the post-1990 era of Indian television.

To do this, the conference invites papers exploring various topics under these themes from academicians well as television professionals. It welcomes all theoretical as well as methodological approaches and data sources available for the process of historicizing.

Besides approximately 25 paper presentations, the 3-day conference will also include close interactions with people who played a significant role in Indian television industry during this historic era.

Select papers from the conference will be published later in the form of a book.

Suggested Topics:
In light of the above note, following themes could be explored in the context of Indian television in any language during 1990-2016. This list is indicative. Other themes and topics are welcome as long as the focus is on Indian television during the given time period.

Theme- People
Owners, managers, strategists who transformed television scenario in India
Editors, journalists, programmers, producers who established/ changed content making practices
Performers, anchors and historicity their performance
Celebrities created by TV and nature of their ‘celebrity’ness
Politicians as television performers
Common people as participants on TV programs
Sociology of television professionals
People as fans of television programs
Family as television audiences
Children as television audiences
Marginalized people and television
People, television rituals and routines
Indian Diasporas and Indian television
People as television critics, aggrieved audiences and detractor  
Theme- Programs
Indigenous genres/ formats in fiction, non-fiction TV programs
Adaptations of genre/ format
Programming and scheduling strategies
Programs and historicity of their popularity
Programs and re-presentations
Programs as events and events as programs
Program as reality and reality as programs
News values and news biases
News style and presentations
Television discussions, debates and interviews
Breaking news and live television
Sports and programs and programming
Television programs and political, social, cultural controversies
Television program and gender dynamics
Commoditization, consumerism and programs
Sex, crime, violence and programs
Religion, gods, gurus, babas and TV programs
History, legends and TV programs
Films, Stars, Songs, Dance and TV programs
Programs as talent hunt
Transnational television content
Programs as socio-political movements
Television visual aesthetics
Programs, emotions and Rasas
Re-telecasting or rejuvenating old programs
Theme- Processes
Ownership, investments and issues of concentration and diversity
Television market segmentation and channel branding
Advertising and television’s revenue model
Regulatory and licensing regimes
Television and freedom of speech and expression
Legislations and legal provisions
Television and response of other media
Technological changes and production in Indian TV
Changes in TV distribution and reception technologies in India
Cable, MSO and the ‘Local TV’ phenomenon
Television audience measurement systems- challenges and opportunities
Prasar Bharati and Public Sector Broadcasting
‘Indianization’ of multinational television
‘Regionalization’ of programs from other Indian languages
Television and transformation of sports and sporting culture
Television and short term and long term knowledge gain
‘Televisualization’ of politics and political processes 
Film and television relationship
Production houses as the production ecosystem for television
Television production standards and practices
Scholarship related to Indian television
Technological, political, social and economic challenges before television industry

·         Submission of Abstract-  December 7, 2017
·         List of Selected Abstracts – December 16, 2017
·         Submission of Full paper- February 1, 2018.
·         Conference- February 8-10, 2018
Abstract Submission:
·         The abstract should be 300 - 350 words.
·         It should have concise title and 3 to 5 keywords
·         Abstract should include a brief description of the following points- precise topic placed in space and time context, significance or relevance of the topic, important points/ issues/subtopics to be discussed, theoretical approach if any,  method and data to be used, key aspects of historicity of people/program/ process  involved. 
·         It should include name/s of paper presenter/s, institutional affiliation and contact which includes address for correspondence, e-mail and mobile number.    
·         In case of multiple authors, please indicate the main author. Correspondence will be done with the main author.
·         Please click here to download the template for abstract or mail to to get it as an attachment.
·         Abstract should be sent to-  on or before December, 07, 2017
·         Abstract will be selected by double blind peer review method. Author/ Main author of selected abstract will be informed by December 16, 2017

Venue & Registration:
·         Venue: Dept of Media and Communication Studies, Savitribai Phule Pune University, Ganeshkhind, Pune- 411007
·         Registration Fees: For Masters, M. Phil and Ph.D students- Rs. 500/-
For Teachers, Free lance researchers and Professionals:  Rs. 1,000/- 
DD of the applicable amount should be drawn in favor of Registrar, Savitribai Phule Pune University and should be sent along with the hard copy of registration form.    
·         Last Date of Registration: January 25, 2018
·         Accommodation: Participant should make arrangement for their stay in Pune on their own. Organizers of the conference will help them if needed.   

Conference Organizing Committee:
Vishram Dhole (Conference Coordinator)                                                                                    
Mobile:  + 91- 9545268245                                                                                   

Akash Dhopeshwarkar, Asst. Professor
Ajit Gagare, Asst. Professor
Amit Sonawane, Asst. Professor
Parool Sharma, Asst. Professor
Sonal Nade, Teaching Associate
Satyen More, Office Assistant

Dr. Madhavi Reddy (Conference Convener)
Professor and Head
Dept. of Media and Communication Studies
Savitribai Phule Pune University
Mobile: + 91- 9922758708

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