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What could 🇪🇺 #trade policy look like after 🇺🇦? The #UkraineCrisis strengthens the counter-argument for openness t… https://t.co/yvOVjKNejbChina’s policies towards #monopsony in the public procurement market of #medicaltechnology goes against the policy… https://t.co/oXM5hO03Vz🎙️💭Let's revise the conversation between @FredrikErixon and special guest Michael S. Bernstam about the impact of W… https://t.co/hXbUXsPb3DIt remains difficult to identify the importance of #IP in services sectors and whether this lack of knowledge might… https://t.co/K7Mee5Gcqs📢Out now! Our publication on processing trade by @Lucian_Cernat is now online. Learn more about how to better supp… https://t.co/XswJfmorNb
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Nissim Otmazgin

Email: nissim.otmazgin@mail.huji.ac.il


Nissim Otmazgin is a Professor at the Department of Asian Studies and Director of the Institute for Asian and African Studies, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem. His recent research focuses on media industry and media policy in South Korea and Japan.

  • Korea Project

    State Intervention Does Not Support the Development of the Media Sector: Lessons from Korea and Japan

    By: Nissim Otmazgin 

    Contemporary media production in East Asia has been booming in recent decades, reaching consumers of various nationalities to an extent unseen before. Concurrently, various collaborations in the production and promotion of movies, TV programs, animation, videogames, music, and the like have intensified and become more effective in delivering cultural content across national borders. The state in East Asia, once considered a custodian of local culture and a censor...

  • Korea Project

    Fan Entrepreneurship: Fandom, Agency, and the Marketing of Hallyu in Israel

    By: Guest Author Nissim Otmazgin 

    While the overall majority of Hallyu research has looked at the way fans consume Korean popular culture and how it influences their identity, this paper focuses on the way these fans serve as effective agents for marketing Hallyu and how their fandom empowers them to explore new business and social opportunities. Focusing on what we call “fan entrepreneurship,” this paper examines the evolvement of fan communities in Israel and their role as cultural agents...

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