eBook The Press on Trial: Crimes and Trials as Media Events (Contributions to the Study of Mass Media Communications) download
by Lloyd E. Chiasson
Author: Lloyd E. Chiasson
Publisher: Praeger (August 30, 1997)
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has been added to your Cart. LLOYD CHIASSON JR. is Professor of Mass Communications at Nicholls State University.
has been added to your Cart. Series: Contributions to the Study of Mass Media and Communications (Book 51). Paperback: 248 pages. Publisher: Praeger (August 28, 1997).
as Media Events (Contributions to the Study of Mass Media and Communications, No 51).
Perhaps no drama catches the interest of the American public more than.
Greenwood Publishing Group, 1997 - 227 pages.
This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher.
Select Format: Hardcover. This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text.
LLOYD CHIASSON JR. Библиографические данные.
Greenwood Press, 1997.
The paradoxical nature of litigation public relations.
mass media- eg. IMF, WTO, UN and its affiliates in relation to their impact on third world countries; especially the Caribbean. Freedom of the press is the right for the press to publish or produce knowledge without fear of political intimidation, or intervention by the ruling government of the day. 2 roles and functions of the mass media. Information on Events The mass media have also taken on the task of covering local, regional and international events. The media reports on crime, pollution, PM speeches. This governs the choice of topics and/or the response to a political issue.
The studies of violence in mass media analyzes the degree of correlation between themes of violence in media sources (particularly violence in video games, television and films) with real-world aggression and violence over time. Many social scientists support the correlation. Ferguson & Kilburn, 2009; Freedman, 2002; Pinker 2002; Savage, 2004).
Perhaps no drama catches the interest of the American public more than a spectacular trial. Even though the reporting of a crime may quickly diminish in news value, the trial lingers while drama builds. Although this has become seemingly more pronounced in recent years with the popularity of televised trials, public interest in criminal trials was just as high in 1735 when John Peter Zenger defended his right to free speech, or in 1893 when Lizzie Borden was tried for the murder of her father and stepmother. This book tells the stories of sixteen significant trials in American history and their media coverage, from the Zenger trial in 1735 to the O. J. Simpson trial in 1995. Each chapter relates the history of events leading up to the trial, the people involved, and how the crimes and subsequent trials were reported.