TITLE

MILWAUKEE JOURNAL SENTINEL

PUB. DATE
August 2007
SOURCE
Hill;8/2/2007, Vol. 14 Issue 95, p30
SOURCE TYPE
Newspaper
DOC. TYPE
Editorial
ABSTRACT
The author comments on the House Judiciary Committee with regards to media shield law. It is stated that the bill is essential in protecting the public's right to know. Most importantly, the bill ensures the protection of those who want to expose corruption. According to the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, they are urging the committee to pass it.
ACCESSION #
26225567

 

Related Articles

  • Toxic Media versus Toxic Censorship. Massing, Michael; Kaminer, Wendy // American Prospect;1/1/2001, Vol. 12 Issue 1, p22 

    Presents arguments on the regulation of the content of films, television programs and other forms of media in the U.S. as of January 2001. Political conservatives who have led the fight against media violence; Discussion on the potential threat on rights to free speech that may be posed by the...

  • Rights of Access and Reply to the Media in the United States Today. Barron, Jerome A. // Communications & the Law;Apr2003, Vol. 25 Issue 1, p1 

    Discusses the existing rule or regulation on right of reply and a right of access in the U.S. Questions raised by the Pat Tornillo case against the newspaper 'Miami Herald' involving the First Amendment-based right of access; Overview of access and reply rights to the electronic media;...

  • Anti-Media-Monopoly Policies and Further Democratisation in Taiwan. Ming-Yeh T. RAWNSLEY; Chien-san FENG // Journal of Current Chinese Affairs;2014, Vol. 43 Issue 3, p105 

    The student-led anti-media-monopoly movement in Taiwan has generated strong momentum since mid-2012. In early 2013, the National Communications Commission responded by drafting the "Prevention of Broadcasting and Television Monopoly and the Maintenance of Diversity Act", which was approved by...

  • Legal Conditions of Media Functioning. Part I. Sobczak, Jacek // Media Studies;2014, Vol. 56, p1 

    Legal boundaries of the freedom of the press are determined by: the Constitution, the Press Law Act and the regulations of the Penal Code (Art. 212, Art. 216), and the legal norms of the Civil Code defending personal rights. Elements of the journalistic ethical code should also play a...

  • When judges rule by popular opinion. Stanfield, Rochelle L. // National Journal;4/26/97, Vol. 29 Issue 17, p844 

    Focuses on court rulings concerning the California Civil Rights Initiative in the United States courts. Prohibition of the state from granting preferential treatment on the basis of race, sex, color, ethnicity or national origin; Argument of the American Civil Liberties Union; Discrimination of...

  • Abortion, Prayer Bills Bar U.S. Court Review. Winter, Bill // American Bar Association Journal;May81, Vol. 67 Issue 5, p546 

    Reports on bills concerning school prayer, abortion, the draft and school desegregation being considered by the U.S. Congress in 1981. Inclusion of ways in which the bills would remove such matters from the jurisdiction of federal courts; Goal of counteracting various U.S. Supreme Court decisions.

  • COMMENT AND ANALYSIS: Reynolds Privilege and Reports of Police Investigations. Barendt, Eric // Journal of Media Law;Jul2012, Vol. 4 Issue 1, p1 

    The author discusses the disagreement in the court decisions of the U.S. Supreme Court and the Court of Appeals on the court case Flood v. Times Newspapers in relation to the Reynolds privilege and police investigations reports. He comments on the judgments of the Court of Appeals and the...

  • Suffer the Children. Etzioni, Amitai // Education Week;10/30/2002, Vol. 22 Issue 9, p56 

    Discusses attempts to shield children from the media culture in the United States. Idea that the need to protect children from violent or pornographic material was subjugated by the First Amendment; Argument of the American Civil Liberties Union that there is no established link between...

  • No absence of malice. Shapiro, L.; Clift, E. // Newsweek;1/18/1988, Vol. 111 Issue 3, p25 

    Alerted by public-interest groups that the Federal Communications Commission might overturn its rule forbidding a company from owning both a newspaper and a television station in the same market, Senator Edward Kennedy went into action. He got Senator Fritz Hollings to put a rider in the...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics