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The presidency in the era of 24-hour news

Author: Jeffrey E Cohen
Publisher: Princeton, NJ : Princeton University Press, ©2008.
Edition/Format:   Book : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
The Presidency in the Era of 24-Hour News examines how changes in the news media since the golden age of television--when three major networks held a near monopoly on the news people saw in the United States--have altered the way presidents communicate with the public and garner popular support. - Publisher.
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Additional Physical Format: Online version:
Cohen, Jeffrey E.
Presidency in the era of 24-hour news.
Princeton, NJ : Princeton University Press, c2008
(OCoLC)608579068
Online version:
Cohen, Jeffrey E.
Presidency in the era of 24-hour news.
Princeton, NJ : Princeton University Press, c2008
(OCoLC)631021531
Material Type: Internet resource
Document Type: Book, Internet Resource
All Authors / Contributors: Jeffrey E Cohen
ISBN: 9780691133065 0691133069 9780691137179 069113717X
OCLC Number: 172521693
Description: xiv, 256 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
Contents: The growing disconnect between presidential news coverage and public opinion --
The presidential news system during the golden age of presidential television --
The new media age and the decline in presidential news --
Change in presidential news over the long haul : the New York times historical series, 1857-1998 --
The increasing negativity in presidential news in the age of new media --
Sources of negativity in presidential news during the age of new media --
The declining audience for news and the new media age --
Declining trust in the news media and the new media age --
The implications of the new media on the presidential news system and presidential leadership --
Conclusions : The new media, the Presidency, and American politics.
Other Titles: Presidency in the era of twenty-four-hour news
Responsibility: Jeffrey E. Cohen.
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Abstract:

Traces the dwindling of public trust in the news and shows how people pay less attention to it than they once did. The author argues that the news media's influence over public opinion has decreased  Read more...

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"Cohen has constructed a revised and refined version of the 'presidential news system' (the president, the news media, and the mass public) paradigm. He argues that as the 'golden age of television' Read more...

 
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