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Chapter 10 The Media
National press that’s suspicious of officialdom and eager to break an embarrassing story about a public official.
A disregard for the integrity of others by the use of slanderous journalism.
Background story (news)
Public officials explanation of current policy provided to press
The state of being secret
Equal time rule
Rule of FCC stating a broadcaster sells time to one candidate then must sell equal time to another.
Requires broadcasters to give time to opposing views if the broadcast a program giving one side to a controversial issue
Media reports about special events both to any reporter who care to inquire but involving acts not routinely covered.
Federal Communications Commission
an independent government agency that regulates interstate and international communications by radio and television and wire and cable and satellite
Someone who controls access to something
Information not usually made public but becomes public because someone with inside knowledge tells.
Words that reflect a value judgment used to persuade the listener without ma.king an argument
Area easily reached by a T.V. signal.
Only listening to the parts of a story that are favorable to your beliefs.
A journalist who searches through activities of government officials seeking to expose conduct opposing public opinion.
News on a particular po0litical party in favor of that party.
Political editorializing rule
If a broadcaster indorses a candidate an opposing candidate has opportunity to reply
A section of the media specifically designed to reach a large audience
A view that the press is guarantied freedom of censorship.
If a person is attacked on a broadcast that person has the right to reply to that same station
Media reports that are regularly covered by reporters.
Keeps track of and helps of and helps make political reputations.
Paying attention only to those parts of a story with which one agrees.
Brief statement less that a few seconds long used routinely on radio broadcast.
Information provided by the media by an anonymous person as a way of testing public reaction.
One who serves as a guardian or protector against waste, loss, or illegal practices.
Sensationalism in news, reporting that only bears a superficial resemblance to journalism. Not factual.
Mass Media In Politics Print, Broadcast, and Internet.
And now... Your Favorite Chapter the Media Wilson 10 In other words - Propaganda.
Media “The 4 th Branch of Government”. Functions of the Media Entertainment News Agenda setting – ability of the media to draw public attention to certain.
The Media Chapter 6. USA Today The Wall Street Journal.
The American Media Liz Bonnett and Anya Kim. Two Way Relationship Politicians and Media o Politicians take advantage o Not an exact mirrorof politics-editing,
What the AP Test Wants you to Know About the Media Linkage Institutions #7.
Chapter 10 The Media. What do these organizations have in common?
The Media Chapter 12. Journalism in American Political History New Media New Media Blog – series, or log, of discussion items on a page of World Wide.
Political Parties, Interest Groups, and Mass Media
AP GOVERNMENT Chapter 10 The Media. HISTORY of the MEDIA In the early years, news traveled slowly In the early years, news traveled slowly Newspapers.
Mass Media Chapter 12. Periods of Journalistic History The Party Press Partisan newspapers Small circulation/high subscription rates Political/business.
Media Unit 3 Notes M. Mass Media Form of communication that can reach large audiences (**news media is media that emphasizes just the news) Media.
The Mass Media and the Political Agenda
RULES GOVERNING THE MEDIA WILSON 12B. PRIOR RESTRAINT Censorship of information First Amendment right Almost always upheld by the courts Newspapers.
Political Parties, Interest Groups, and Mass Media Unit IIIC Mass Media.
Objectives Examine the role of the mass media in providing the public with political information. Explain how the mass media influence politics. Understand.
WILSON 12 A THE MEDIA. OBJECTIVE QUESTIONS Who Governs How much power do the media have? Can we trust the media to be fair? To What Ends What public policies.
Copyright Atomic Dog Publishing, 2006 Lecture 5 Dynamics of Democracy Ch. 6 Public Opinion Ch. 8 The News Media.
Copyright © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc. Publishing as Longman.
What the AP Test Wants you to Know About the Media Linkage Institutions #1.
The Mass Media and the Political Agenda. Introduction Mass Media: Mass Media: Television, radio, newspapers, magazines, the Internet and other means of.
Chapter 8: Mass Media and Public Opinion Section 3
Government Chapter 19 Vocab review. rule requiring broadcasters to provide opportunities for the expression of opposing views on issues of public importance.
The Mass Media and the Political Agenda Chapter 15.
Chapter 8 section 3 “The Mass Media”
AP Gov. Chapter 7. The Media Changing Times Mass Media (Print, Radio, TV, Internet) ◦ History ◦ Freedom of Press Unique in US Libel Prior Restraint.
Copyright © 2009 Pearson Education, Inc. Publishing as Longman. The Mass Media and the Political Agenda Chapter 7 Edwards, Wattenberg, and Lineberry Government.
MEDIA AND THE POLITICAL AGENDA 1 C. What should the function of the media be? Watchdog Agenda setter Is there an obligation, on the part of the.
Chapter 11.2 The Mass Media. Types of Media The mass media influence politics and gov’t. They also form a link between the people and elected officials.
The Media Chapter 10 Candidate Centered Campaigns.
Chapter 7 Copyright © 2009 Pearson Education, Inc. Publishing as Longman.
The Media Chapter 10. General Motors Activity Entertainment –Write a TV show segment about GM cars Reporting the news –Write a TV news segment about the.
The Media’s Impact The nation’s media are an important influence on politics and government and also help set the public agenda. Types of Media -Newspapers,
Types of mass media 1. Print (Newspapers, magazines, opinion journals) 2. Broadcast (network TV, radio) 3. Internet – blogs, Twitter, etc. “New media”
Do Now… Interest groups engage in all of the following activities EXCEPT (A) testifying before congressional committees (B) sponsoring issue advocacy ads.
Pearson Education, Inc., Longman © 2008 The Mass Media and the Political Agenda Chapter 7 Government in America: People, Politics, and Policy Thirteenth.
Jeopardy Media If you read the chapter this is easy “That would be a great test question” Chapter stuff Potpourri Q $100 Q $200 Q $300 Q $400 Q $500 Q.
LESSON 16. Plays a crucial role in government Includes all the means of communications that bring messages to the general public Includes the following:
Chapter 7: The Mass Media and The Political Agenda I.The Mass Media Today II.The Development of Media Politics III.Reporting the News IV.The News and Public.
Complete the Guided Reading / Structured Notes as you view the Power Point.
News Entertainment Agenda setting ◦ Ability of the media to draw public attention to certain issues and to ignore other issues Political forum.
The Media Journalism in History US media has much more freedom than in other countries Our media is privately owned Only need licenses from the gov’t.
Making It Relevant. Section 1-2 A.news releases I.The President and the Media B. briefings C.press conferences D.backgrounder – information from the president.
THE MEDIA: real force in politics because it is a real force in society Print Electronic Internet FUNCTIONS: 1.Entertainment 2.News reports 3.Agenda Setting.
Copyright © 2009 Pearson Education, Inc. Publishing as Longman. Mass Media & the Political Agenda.
American Media Unit. Newspapers: Daily subscription in decline, as there is number of competing newspapers. Radio and Television: becoming more competitive.
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