- THE PRESS AND PUBLIC OPINION. Kraft, John; Harris, Louis // Public Opinion Quarterly;Summer58, Vol. 22 Issue 2, p179
There is a tendency on the part of many in the field of public opinion research to pass off as "hunch-men" those reporters who Write on national affairs. Yet there are certain practices inherent in such reporting which are applicable and most useful in the field of public opinion research. One...
- Food For Public Distrust. Kohut, Andrew // Columbia Journalism Review;Mar/Apr2000, Vol. 38 Issue 6, p18
Focuses on a December 1999 survey about the public distrust toward the news media companies in the United States. Views on the concerns of the press with the business interests of their owners; Apparent focus of the press on personal failings of public figures; Effect of diversified news...
- "Woodstein" Meets "Deep Throat". // Time;4/22/1974, Vol. 103 Issue 16, p61
The article focuses on the coverage of the Watergate Scandal by "Washington Post" reporters Carl Bernstein and Bob Woodward through the book "All the President's Men" which earned them a Pulitzer Prize in May 1973 in the U.S. A trusted and experienced executive branch official whom the authors...
- Better times ahead? Winship, Tom // Editor & Publisher;01/03/98, Vol. 131 Issue 1, p3
No abstract available.
- One wire to the world. // Columbia Journalism Review;Winter1966/1967, Vol. 5 Issue 4, p46
This section reviews the article, Trends in U.S. Newspapers' Wire Service Resources, 1934-66, by Richard A. Schwarzlose, which appeared in winter 1966 issue of Journalism Quarterly.
- The Washington Post and the Woodward problem. Swain, Bruce M.; Robertson, J. Michael // Newspaper Research Journal;Winter1995, Vol. 16 Issue 1, p2
This article focuses on the continued use of unnamed sources by Bob Woodward, the reporter of the newspaper "Washington Post," which has caused many to raise doubts about the accuracy of his work. Woodward's approach to reporting clearly goes well beyond simply being a renegade. It goes to the...
- Woodward says journalism game has changed. Case, Tony // Editor & Publisher;3/11/95, Vol. 128 Issue 10, p15
Presents the opinion of Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist Bob Woodward about the changes in journalism in the United States. Criticism of the 15-second sound bite dominating news coverage in the US; Advice to editors and journalists on how to improve their works.
- Woodward Bernstein. Reeves // Editor & Publisher;10/30/99 Supplement Centennial, Vol. 132 Issue 44, p12
Profiles Watergate reporters Bob Woodward and Carl Bernstein. Influence of `Washington Post' story `All the President's Men' on business and people; Contributions to journalism; Career background.
- Playing the numbers game. Strupp, Joe // Editor & Publisher;03/06/2000, Vol. 133 Issue 10, p20
Stresses that United States newspapers must give special care when publishing stories based on statistics, polling results, and reader surveys. Potential problems of using polling and statistical data in news stories; Growing effort by editors and reporters to ensure more accurate polling and...