- University of Copenhagen
- Department of Media, Cognition and Communication, University of Copenhagen
|Work history||November 2015 - October 2018: Ph.D. Fellow at the Department of Media, Cognition and Communication, University of Copenhagen.
March 2014 - October 2015: Research assistant at Center for News Studies, Department of Communication, Business and Information Technologies, Roskilde University.
2012-2014: Journalistic and editorial employments at various print and digital news media.
|Study history||November 2016 - now: Ph.D. student at the Department of Media, Cognition and Communication, University of Copenhagen (project title: Danish Media Policy in the Digital Age, supervisor: Rasmus Helles).
March 2014: MA in Journalism and History, University of Roskilde (master thesis on the history of Danish media subsidies, supervisor: Ida Willig)
• Flensburg, S. (spring 2015): “Dansk mediestøtte 1960-2014: Fra økonomisk kompensation til publicistisk motivation” ("Danish Media Subsidies 1960-2014: From economic compensation to publicistic motivation"), MedieKultur. Journal of media and communication research.
• Ørsten, M., Hartley, J.M. & Flensburg, S. (2015): ”Denmark: Voluntary Accountability Driven by Political Pressure” in The European Handbook of Media Accountability
NON PEER-REVIEWED PUBLICATIONS
• Flensburg, S. (2015): “Mediepolitik” (“Media policy”) in Medie- og kommunikationsleksikon (Encyclopedia of media and communication), Forlaget Samfundslitteratur 2015.
• Blach-Ørsten, M., Willig, I., Hartley, J.M & Flensburg, S. (2015): “Journalistiske Kvaliteter” (“Journalistic Qualities”), report, Danish Agency for Culture
• Blach-Ørsten, M., Hartley, J.M, Flensburg, S & Bendix, M. (2015): “Medieetik” (“Media Ethics”), report, Danish Agency for Culture
• Blach-Ørsten, M., Flensburg, S & Hartley, J.M. (2014): “Velkommen til den ny ansvarlighed” (“Here comes the new accountability”), Politiken, section: Debat, p. 7, 25th of June 2014.
Danish Media Policy in the Digital Age – Institutionalization and Regulation in a Changing Media System
The Internet is rapidly transforming media systems around the world changing market structures and challenging existing institutional frameworks. This new communication infrastructure is not only transforming our every day lives and the business models of legacy media but is also forcing policy-makers to rethink the ways media are regulated and the fundamental principles behind this.