Effects of a Political Media Agenda on Public Perceptions

$19.95

Add to cart
Essay #: 063976
Total text length is 23,444 characters (approximately 16.2 pages).

Excerpts from the Paper

The beginning:
Effects of a Political Media Agenda on Public Perceptions
Introduction to the issue
It is clear that the various elements of the media have an underlying agenda which can be fundamentally understood as politically motivated. Whether of left or right persuasion, the important question concerns the effects on public opinion and perceptions and, ultimately, political outcomes in the form of policy, elections, polls, and so forth. In today's political milieu in the United States, many Democrats are pointing fingers at members of the conservative media to explain the precipitous decline in popularity of President Obama and the democratically controlled Congress. In Canada in recent weeks, the effects of social media have been linked to the...
The end:
.....703085.
Jacobs, M. “Immigration bad for us.” Winnipeg Sun, October 2,
2009. Retrieved 2 November 2010 from http://www.winnipegsun.com/comment/columnists/mindelle_jacobs/2009/10/02/11245826-sun.html.
Kymlicka, W. The three lives of multiculturalism.
Vancouver: UBC-Laurier Institution, 2008.
Lauerbach, G. "Argumentation in political talk show
interviews." Journal of Pragmatics 39 (2007): 1388–1419.
Leitch, S. and Roper, J. "Genre Colonization as a Strategy: A
Framework for Research and Practice." Public Relations Review 24.2 (1998): 203-218.
Martin, C, Framed!: Labor and the Corporate Media. Ithaca,
NY: Cornell University Press 2004.
Shaw, R. & Kines, L. "Embattled B.C. Premier Campbell resigns."
Victoria Times Colonist. November 3, 2010.