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Media and politics

By looking at the current commercial media landscape, there are undoubted concentrations of power in the virtual marketplace, such as that wielded [exercised, employed] by organizations, including Google, Facebook, Twitter and Amazon.
Discuss the success or failure of these media resources in the face of the official political establishments. Support your discussions with examples.

Sample Solution

Instead, Juliet decided to imitate her own death in order to regain the control over her actions. This, unlike every other thing carried out by Juliet, was entirely unaffected by the external factors and was the decision of her own. Although Friar Laurence did suggest the plan, it was Juliet who, knowing the possible consequences, accepted it and embraced it. Moreover, when Juliet found out that Romeo committed suicide thinking Juliet was dead, she decided to also take her own life, which is, inevitably, the fatal fate determined for “the star-crossed lovers”: “O, happy dagger, / This is thy sheath. / There rust, and let me die.” (5.3.174-175) Depiction of fate, chance and coincidence in Othello and Romeo and Juliet Despite the previously discussed expressions of free will showed by Desdemona and Juliet affecting their subsequent lives, the theme of fate in both Othello and Romeo and Juliet is undeniable. Shakespeare is widely known for incorporating it, sometimes in rather unexpected forms, into his literary works. According to the critics studying Shakespeare, “Most of the people in Shakespeare’s time believed in astrology, the philosophy that a person’s life was partly determined by the stars and the planets”. And whilst Shakespeare would often give a spin to the classic idea of destiny controlled by the greater powers such as God and stars widely accepted in the Elizabethan era, he would still employ the public excitement related to the topic in order to promote his works to the general audience. Thus, in Shakespeare’s works the theme of fate is frequently presented through an array of coincidences created by characters’ actions, and not so often predetermined by external forces. Nevertheless, the combination of these actions arranged in a specific order forms a so-called chance, which acts as a limiting factor to particular characters not involved in this chain of deliberate deeds as they are not engaged in the process. Following this logic, for Desdemona, certain events that took place without her intervention but which led to her death, could be classified as fate, or rather coincidence, which was out of her control and hence limited her responsibility for it. The first example of such coincidence, predetermined fact that was completely out of Desdemona’s control, is the race of Othello. Whilst he comes from a privileged descent, “I fetch my life and being/From men of royal siege” (1.2. 21-22), he is originally from Africa and is black. This becomes one of the key reasons for Brabantio’s objection to Othello’s marriage to Desdemona. Although originally Brabantio did not oppose the “Moor”, as a result of Iago’s persistent persuasion in Othello’s savagery which cultivated Brabantio’s racism, he then became progressi

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