- Punditry Flowers in the Absence of Reporting. Foster, Mary Claude // Nieman Reports;Winter2004, Vol. 58 Issue 4, p56
This article argues that punditry occurs in the absence of clear reporting. The stories concerning the Iraq war and the U.S. presidential election have their own challenges in reporting, and the lack of agreed-upon facts offers fertile ground for punditry to fill this vacuum. In Iraq the reality...
- MEDIA'S LIBERAL SLANT ON THE NEWS. Baker, Brent H. // USA Today Magazine;Jul89, Vol. 118 Issue 2530, p64
Points out that for years, conservatives have argued that major U.S. news organizations present the news with a liberal bias. Observation that political reporting often reflects a tilt to the left; Indication that every time a report is unbalanced, it favors the position promoted by liberals;...
- ARE U.S. JOURNAL DANGEROUSLY LIBERAL? Gans, Herbert J. // Columbia Journalism Review;Nov/Dec85, Vol. 24 Issue 4, p29
Presents the results of a survey on journalists in the U.S. Media's imposition of a liberal or left bias on the news; Opposition to prevailing values; Public ownership of corporations; Journalists' favor of income distribution; Views on income-gap reduction.
- Get it right, and get it now. Levins, Hoag // Quill;Jul2000, Vol. 88 Issue 6, p16
Deals with the issues surrounding deadline reporting. Challenges posed by deadline reporting to reporters and editors; Importance of news coverage and stories for the public.
- Precious Minutes. Cooper, Jim // Adweek Western Edition;09/18/2000, Vol. 50 Issue 38, pE38
Discusses why producers of a news broadcast must know their audience. Challenges of news broadcasting; Details on the reporting process.
- Describe a strange world. Gellman, Barton // Quill;Jun2001, Vol. 89 Issue 5, p26
Discusses issues related to the continuous coverage of news. Significance of continuing coverages; Impact on the reader.
- Say it right or lose credibility. Larocque, Paula // Quill;May/Jun2012, Vol. 100 Issue 3, p45
The article emphasizes the need for broadcast journalists to pronounce words correctly or lose credibility with their audience. There are cases wherein reporters misuse common expressions or idioms and deliver mispronounced words. A consensus of popular dictionaries shows the right...
- Darts and laurels. // Columbia Journalism Review;Jul/Aug1980, Vol. 19 Issue 2, p26
This article presents criticisms and praises for news media in the U.S. as of July 1980. The WPFW-FM Pacifica station in Washington D. C. is criticized for scaring an already-anxious audience with a dramatization of a nuclear attack. "The Wall Street Journal" is praised for its enterprising...
- A Profile of Newspaper and Television Reporters in a Metropolitan Setting. Ismach, Arnold H.; Dennis, Everette E. // Journalism Quarterly;Winter78, Vol. 55 Issue 4, p739
Focuses on the characteristics of print and broadcast reporters in a metropolitan-wide study in the U.S. Recognition of the potential value of the study; Difference between print and broadcast; Assessment of the degree of confidence of newspaper and broadcast reporters.