The Public Interest, Freedom of Expression, and Cinematic Racism

By Opoku Agyeman.

Published by The Arts Collection

Format Price
Article: Print $US10.00
Article: Electronic $US5.00

The paper explores the relationship between freedom of expression, the importance of cinematic messages in popular cultures in which the film holds a pride of place,and cinematic racism against Africans.

Keywords: Cinematic Racism, The Abuse of Freedom of Expression, The Paradoxical Connection Between Blacks, Sicily and Derogation of Africans in Films, The Legal Philosophy for Attacking the Problem

The International Journal of the Arts in Society, Volume 1, Issue 6, pp.111-116. Article: Print (Spiral Bound). Article: Electronic (PDF File; 1.740MB).

Dr. Opoku Agyeman

Professor of Political Science, Department of Political Science, Montclair State University, USA

I am a Ghanaian with a Ph.D. in Political Science. I have taught at various universities including the University of the West Indies in Trinidad, the University of Dae es Salaam, the University of California at Berkeley, and Cornell University. My published books include The Failure of Grassroots Pan-Africanism: The Case of the All-African Trade Union Federation, Africa's Persistent Vulnerable Link to Global Politics, Pan-Africanism and Its Detractors, Nkrumah's Ghana and East Africa, and The Pan-Africanist Worldview.

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