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Politics, privacy, and the press

Author: Media and Society Seminars.; Intellimation, Inc.
Publisher: Santa Barbara, CA : Intellimation, 1989.
Series: Ethics in America (Television program), 10.
Edition/Format:   VHS video : Beta : VHS tape : U-matic   Visual material : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
A panel of prominent American journalists and politicians consider the ethics of privacy as it relates to public figures and the news media. The panelists are asked to consider the hypothetical case of a senator preparing to run for the presidency. What facts about the senator's private life will rule out his candidacy? How aggressively should the media look for past secrets? How close should the senator get to the  Read more...
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Details

Material Type: Videorecording
Document Type: Visual material
All Authors / Contributors: Media and Society Seminars.; Intellimation, Inc.
ISBN: 089776529X 9780897765299
OCLC Number: 19252951
Notes: Cataloged from contributor's data.
An Annenberg/CPB project.
Originally broadcast on the television program: Ethics in America.
Closed captioned for the hearing impaired.
Performer(s): Moderator, Charles Nesson ; series host, Fred W. Friendly.
Target Audience: College students and adults.
Description: 1 videocassette (60 min.) : sd., col.
Series Title: Ethics in America (Television program), 10.
Other Titles: Ethics in America (Television program)
Responsibility: Columbia University Seminars on Media and Society ; producer, Fred W. Friendly.

Abstract:

A panel of prominent American journalists and politicians consider the ethics of privacy as it relates to public figures and the news media. The panelists are asked to consider the hypothetical case of a senator preparing to run for the presidency. What facts about the senator's private life will rule out his candidacy? How aggressively should the media look for past secrets? How close should the senator get to the media elite, and vice versa? Does political reporting, particularly when it focuses on private lives, do a service to the political process?

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