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Terrorism : freedom of the press and national security

Author: Robert M BatschaMortimer ZuckermanRichard C WaldJames D StewartJeffrey ToobinAll authors
Publisher: Los Angeles, CA : Museum of Television and Radio, 1998.
Series: University satellite seminar series.; Television and terrorism, 2.
Edition/Format:   VHS video : VHS tape   Visual material : English
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
The last segment in a series of two satellite seminars which investigate how prime-time television deals with reporting acts of terrorism. A panel of experts explore issues such as: What is the attitude of journalists towards terrorists? Has media coverage magnified the importance of terrorism out of all proportion? Has it served their propaganda? Does it prevent or complicate rescue missions? Is the journalist and  Read more...
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Details

Material Type: Videorecording
Document Type: Visual material
All Authors / Contributors: Robert M Batscha; Mortimer Zuckerman; Richard C Wald; James D Stewart; Jeffrey Toobin; Steven Emerson; Gideon Rose; Museum of Television and Radio (Los Angeles, Calif.)
OCLC Number: 39161158
Notes: Preceded by an introduction by Mike Wallace and Bill Clinton to the newly opened Museum of Television and Radio in Los Angeles, California.
Cast: Panel: Mort Zuckerman (N.Y. Daily News), Richard C. Wald (ABC News), James D. Stewart (CBS News), Jeffrey Toobin (New Yorker), Steven Emerson (Filmmaker), Gideon Rose (Council on Foreign Relations).
Performer(s): Host: Robert M. Batscha.
Description: 1 videocassette (90 min.) : sd., col. ; 1/2 in.
Details: VHS.
Series Title: University satellite seminar series.; Television and terrorism, 2.
Other Titles: Freedom of the press and national security
Responsibility: the Museum of Television and Radio.

Abstract:

The last segment in a series of two satellite seminars which investigate how prime-time television deals with reporting acts of terrorism. A panel of experts explore issues such as: What is the attitude of journalists towards terrorists? Has media coverage magnified the importance of terrorism out of all proportion? Has it served their propaganda? Does it prevent or complicate rescue missions? Is the journalist and the television camera the terrorists' best friend? This second segment focuses on these issues in relation to American journalism and terrorist cases in the United States.

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