SLAPP and Black Hole of Internet

Goodale, James C.
September 1998
Nieman Reports;Fall98, Vol. 52 Issue 3, p16
Presents information as it pertains to the involvement of journalism on the Internet, with reference to the introduction of Anti-SLAPP laws. Objectives of these laws; Focus of the laws; Reference to the publication of issues pertaining to the case involving United States President Bill Clinton and former White House intern Monica Lewinsky on the World Wide Web.


Related Articles

  • Reporter's leg work now web work. Francis, David R. // Christian Science Monitor;4/1/98, Vol. 90 Issue 87, p19 

    Reports on how the Internet has changed the way journalists work and do research. How news stories appear faster online than in print; The need for journalists to include background, analysis, and insight in stories; Use of the Internet for research purposes.

  • On-line journalists complain that they get no respect. Belsie, Laurent // Christian Science Monitor;4/22/96, Vol. 88 Issue 102, p13 

    Reports on the difficulties faced by Internet reporters who are promoting the practice of way-new journalism. How recognition for such journalists is difficult to attain; Comments from Jon Katz, media critic for Hotwired.

  • Journalism in the Era of the Web. Giles, Bob // Nieman Reports;Winter2000, Vol. 54 Issue 4, p3 

    Deals with the effect of Internet technology on journalism. Advantages of speed and timeliness the Internet provides to newspapers; Developments that affect the process of establishing journalistic standards online; Benefits offered by e-mail to reporters and editors.

  • The Internet, the Law, and the Press. Liptak, Adam // Nieman Reports;Winter2000, Vol. 54 Issue 4, p14 

    Discusses the legal aspect of using Internet technology in journalism. How e-mail has changed the way journalists conduct interview; Laws that affect journalists and the press.

  • In short.  // Editor & Publisher;08/09/97, Vol. 130 Issue 32, p27 

    Reports on `Sun Sentinel' Digital Edition editor Kurt Greenbaum's view that the practice of regularly surfing the Internet enables journalists to discover how the global network can be used to expand and improve their reporting skills. Value of the Internet as a news resource.

  • Language critical skill for surfing globe's databases. Johnson, J.T. // Quill;Jul/Aug96, Vol. 83 Issue 6, p16 

    Focuses on the linguistic challenges faced by journalists in accessing and using information from the Internet. Questions of self- and cultural definition regarding language on the Internet; Percentage of all data on the Internet that is written in English; Need for reporters working stories...

  • JOURNALISTS USING THE INTERNET MORE AND MORE.  // Quill;May2000, Vol. 88 Issue 4, p5 

    Reports on the increased usage of the Internet by journalists according to the Sixth Annual Middleberg/Ross Media in Cyberspace Study, released in New York in March 2000. Focus of the survey; Reasons behind the use of the Internet by journalists.

  • International Journalism.  // Nieman Reports;Spring2003, Vol. 57 Issue 1, p94 

    Introduces a series of articles on international journalism including the impact of the Internet on media.

  • What I Saw in the Digital Sea. Houston, Frank; Dube, Jonathan // Columbia Journalism Review;Jul/Aug99, Vol. 38 Issue 2, p34 

    Describes the development of journalism on the Internet. Details on Fox News company's Internet newsroom; Change in the content of online news; Importance of news agencies to online news reporting; Comparison of online news with newspapers and television news.


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics