on laatinut Juhani Niinistö, Helsinki. Yksityinen
media-alan ammatillinen ja historiallinen
Eli kieliversiot eivät välttämättä vastaa toisiaan.
Palautteet ovat tervetulleita osoitteeseen news @ ulkomaanmedia.net (väli lisätty).
Puh +358942893021 (ei käsittele SMS- tai MMS-viestejä, vastaaja on)
Juhani Niinistö has a long career
in foreign language news coverage of Finland for international audiences.
Niinistö was in charge of the news and programming of Radio Finland, the Finnish
international broadcasting service in 1978-2002.
See further down, about the history of external broadcasting from Finland.
After Yle, he worked as editor in chief of the
Toronto based bilingual (Finnish and English) weekly Vapaa
Since 2014 he has been writing news about Finland for Xinhua, Chinese international news agency, as a
freelance contract news writer.
Juhani Niinistö's private websites
New. Special radios during various Helsinki Summit meetings, in Finnish.
Radio Finland 1945-2005, in Finnish, a reduced version in English
The history of Yle Radio Finland and the domestic foreign language
Capital FM (Mondo). The site has no formal connection with Yle.
News production at Radio Finland was administratively independent
of the domestic Yle radio and tv newsrooms. Thus, while making full use
of the domestic output. it was possible to break away from the
domestic news agenda, when, for example, it was was dominated with
the labour market situation.
Juhani wrote several editions of the Foreign language news
quality guidelines. At the height of its services, Radio
Finland produced news in English, German, French and
Russian, with the desk English desk in a central scripts role. Yle closed down Radio Finland gradually, starting with
parts of the foreign language output from 2002. Juhani left Yle
at the end of 2005.
Paluu kovista arvoista
The site in Finnish offers a pick up of Canadian
developments that do not match with the image of Canada "as on almost
European country, albeit in North America". Focus is on labour and
societal safety net items, and largely restricted on Ontario. Read
also about the way Canada welcomed Finnish political refugees after the
Finnish civil war of 1918. And after WW2 many Finns who were uneasy
with the geopolitical necessaties of Finnish policies chose Canada.
The two ideologically opposed groupings chose to maintain parallel
Finnish scenes in Canada.
Pitkän linjan Säykki
Niinistö's items in Finnish about Saynätsalo, a
unique island community, on Lake Päijänne, with industrial background, now part