Are We Asking the Right Questions?

June 2000
Nieman Reports;Summer2000, Vol. 54 Issue 2, p4
Discusses the questions which must be asked by the members of the press to political candidates in the United States. Foreign policy; Precautions about the personal coverage and issue coverage; Ways for the reporters to ask the questions.


Related Articles

  • How Do Editors Decide What Political Stories to Cover?  // Nieman Reports;Summer2000, Vol. 54 Issue 2, p16 

    Focuses on how editors make decisions on which stories to cover in an election as discussed during the Watchdog Journalism conference in Washington DC. in 1999. Strategies of the candidates in communicating their views to voters; Concerns about the absence of information; Necessity of letting...

  • Journalism, Objectivity, and Godliness. BUELL, JOHN // Progressive Populist;8/15/2013, Vol. 19 Issue 14, p16 

    The author asserts that advocacy as part of journalism will not only benefit the journalistic profession, but also U.S. politics.

  • Is Getting Personal the Same as Probing Character?  // Nieman Reports;Summer2000, Vol. 54 Issue 2, p13 

    Discusses the debate over the press coverage of personal information about a political candidate in the United States. Contention about the lack of relevance of those issues; Why the press failed to emphasize the relationship of Gennifer Flowers with U.S. President Bill Clinton in his...

  • What Are the New Challenges in the Wake of New Technologies?  // Nieman Reports;Summer2000, Vol. 54 Issue 2, p19 

    Discusses the challenges faced by journalists on information technologies as examined during the Watchdog Journalism conference in Washington D.C. in 1999. Role of television in disseminating political information; Reliance of the people on the Internet for news; Difference in the way print and...

  • CURRENT WISDOM.  // American Spectator;Sep2008, Vol. 41 Issue 7, p80 

    The article presents excerpts on U.S. politics from various journalism sources, including "Malibu Times," the web site WashingtonPost.com, and the television program "Good Morning America."

  • Tabloid Journalism. Beasley, Ron // Moderate Voice;7/13/2010, p10 

    The article focuses on the tabloid journalism practiced by the mass media industry in covering political issues in the U.S. It indicates that the main stream media has been looking for an attention in order to get a big coverage or headline. An example is the top headline about the confidence of...

  • The neglected statehouse. Hoffman, Paul // Columbia Journalism Review;Summer1967, Vol. 6 Issue 2, p21 

    This article focuses on the role of the U.S. state government in journalism. State governments are the stepchildren of U.S. politics, and of U.S. journalism. Public interest focuses on local, national, and international problems, rarely on those of the states. College catalogues list dozens of...

  • Municipal elections and community media. McCleneghan, J. Sean; Ragland, Ruth Ann // Social Science Journal;2002, Vol. 39 Issue 2, p203 

    Examines the lost world of municipal governments in the context of community journalism in the United States. Dominance of national voting behavior and presidential personality contests in election research; Influence of community journalism on the outcome of local elections; Other predictors...

  • Hotline Extra. Mortman, Howard // National Journal;9/25/99, Vol. 31 Issue 39, p2750 

    Reports on media, developments and issues relating to politics, events and issues in the United States. Drama series focusing on life in the Oval Office; Question on the necessity of including drugs as among talking points in media interviews to United States presidential candidates; Amount...


Read the Article


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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics