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Women for president : media bias in eight campaigns

Auteur : Erika Falk
Éditeur : Urbana : University of Illinois Press, ©2008.
Édition/format :   Livre : AnglaisVoir toutes les éditions et les formats
Base de données :WorldCat
Résumé :
While women have been elected to the highest offices in countries such as England, Germany, and India, the idea that a woman could be president of the United States provokes ridicule. When Hillary Clinton announced her 2008 bid for president she was the Democratic front-runner--yet she received less coverage than Barack Obama, who trailed her in the polls. Such a disparity is indicative of the gender bias the media  Lire la suite...
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Format – détails additionnels : Online version:
Falk, Erika.
Women for president.
Urbana : University of Illinois Press, c2008
(OCoLC)608488470
Online version:
Falk, Erika.
Women for president.
Urbana : University of Illinois Press, c2008
(OCoLC)609214551
Type d’ouvrage : Ressource Internet
Format : Livre, Ressource Internet
Tous les auteurs / collaborateurs : Erika Falk
ISBN : 9780252033117 0252033116 9780252075117 0252075110
Numéro OCLC : 154789804
Description : 171 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
Contenu : Why worry about the press? --
Unnatural, incapable, and unviable --
Baking muffins and bombing countries --
High-heeled boots and violet suits --
Do newspapers give equal coverage to men and women presidential candidates? --
Issues, biography, and chaff --
Is America ready?
Responsabilité : Erika Falk.
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Résumé :

Tracing the campaigns of eight women who ran for president through 2004, this book finds little progress in the fair treatment of women candidates. It asserts that this bias calls into question the  Lire la suite...

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"A powerful evidence-based look at how the media has overlooked and undervalued women presidential candidates since they first ran over 130 years ago. This is a must read for political operatives and Lire la suite...

 
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Données liées


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schema:description"While women have been elected to the highest offices in countries such as England, Germany, and India, the idea that a woman could be president of the United States provokes ridicule. When Hillary Clinton announced her 2008 bid for president she was the Democratic front-runner--yet she received less coverage than Barack Obama, who trailed her in the polls. Such a disparity is indicative of the gender bias the media has demonstrated in covering women candidates since the first woman ran for America's highest office in 1872. Tracing the campaigns of eight women who ran for president through 2004--Victoria Woodhull, Belva Lockwood, Margaret Chase Smith, Shirley Chisholm, Patricia Schroeder, Lenora Fulani, Elizabeth Dole, and Carol Moseley Braun--author Falk finds little progress in the fair treatment of women candidates.--From publisher description."@en
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