Suzanne Moll is one of the most experienced media leaders in Denmark. With a background of over 25 years in the ever changing media landscape, working as editor in chief and managing editor. She has been the main driver in launching two national radio stations as well as big turn around projects in more than one newsroom. In Denmark Suzanne Moll was the co founder of K2 a network coaching and promoting women in the media industry, and supported other gender related projects. Since 2006 she has worked internationally in media advisory projects., and now works out of Copenhagen in Southern Africa, Myanmar, China, Mena region and elsewhere with coaching, broadcast, Newspapers and gender related discussions.
With over 20 years in media Suzanne Moll has an experience in most fields of the business.
Internationally she has worked in conflict and post conflict zones, fragile states
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Suzanne Moll is a strong advocate for gender equality and diversity as being a driver for change in media business, and has worked in several continents (Southern Africa, Europe, Middle East, Asia)
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Suzanne Moll has made several contributions to publications and is a well know contributor to the media and equality debate both in Denmark and at the global level.
The Nordic region is well known for having gender equality as a hallmark of society. In the media sector, however, the male dominance persists in many areas, both in the industry itself and in the output. However, in the Nordic region there are also important examples of structural and individual steps towards gender equality in the media.
Making Change. Nordic Examples of Working Towards Gender Equality in the Media presents a collection of inspiring media practices in the Nordic region and a compilation of comparative data on gender equality in the Nordic media sector (film, journalism, advertising and computer games). Contributing authors are representatives from academia, civil society, activism and industry.
This report, which has been produced by a group of distinguished journalists and their supporters, examines the broad scope of the crisis.
It covers countries where media are on the frontline of tough political battles, such as Egypt and Turkey. In Ukraine, for instance, the practice of paid-for journalism is a tool routinely used by politicians at election time. The same is true in India.
In other countries, including Nigeria, Philippines, and Colombia the precarious working conditions of news staff provide fertile conditions for corruption and “brown envelopes” or under-the-table cash payments to reporters and editors which are a routine feature of journalistic work.
The struggles facing journalists in settled democracies, such as the United Kingdom and Denmark, are less brazen, but no less challenging and in a range of countries across the Western Balkans with a shared and painful history, media corruption hinders aspirations to break free from the legacy of war, censorship and political control during decades of communist rule.
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