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Politics, privacy and the press

Author: Martha ElliottBetsy MillerDavid DeutschCharles R NessonFred W FriendlyAll authors
Publisher: [Washington, DC] : Annenberg/CPB, 1989.
Series: Ethics in America, tape 10.
Edition/Format:   VHS video : VHS tape   Visual material : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
This series uses the Socratic method to build analytical skills and examine ethical questions. The programs aim to sharpen moral reasoning without favoring a particular position by exploring ethical dilemmas in legal, political, medical, corporate, and military arenas. [Tape 10] What conduct on the part of a public official is relevant to "the public's right to know?" Panelists from both sides, including Washington  Read more...
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Material Type: Videorecording
Document Type: Visual material
All Authors / Contributors: Martha Elliott; Betsy Miller; David Deutsch; Charles R Nesson; Fred W Friendly; Katharine Graham; Peter Jennings; Mike Wallace; Geraldine Ferraro; Columbia University Seminars on Media & Society.; WNET (Television station : New York, N.Y.); Annenberg/CPB.
ISBN: 0897765265 9780897765268
OCLC Number: 51530043
Notes: Recorded November 1, 1987.
Credits: Videotape editors, John J. Custodio, Kurt Heydle.
Performer(s): Moderator, Charles Nesson ; series host, Fred W. Friendly.
Description: 1 videocassette (60 min.) : sd., col. ; 1/2 in.
Details: VHS format.
Series Title: Ethics in America, tape 10.
Other Titles: Ethics in America (Television program)
Ethics in America (Television program)
Responsibility: Columbia University Seminars on Media & Society ; WNET/New York ; producers, Martha Elliott, Betsy Miller ; directed by David Deutsch.

Abstract:

This series uses the Socratic method to build analytical skills and examine ethical questions. The programs aim to sharpen moral reasoning without favoring a particular position by exploring ethical dilemmas in legal, political, medical, corporate, and military arenas. [Tape 10] What conduct on the part of a public official is relevant to "the public's right to know?" Panelists from both sides, including Washington Post publisher Katharine Graham, Peter Jennings, Mike Wallace, and Geraldine Ferraro, debate this issue.

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