Journalism and the Debate Over Privacy.
By: LaMay, Craig.Material type: TextSeries: eBooks on Demand.Routledge Communication Series: Publisher: Hoboken : Taylor and Francis, 2012Description: 1 online resource (168 p.).ISBN: 9781410608925.Subject(s): Journalistic ethics - United States | Journalistic ethics | Privacy, Right of - United StatesGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Journalism and the Debate Over PrivacyDDC classification: 175 LOC classification: PN4888.E8 | L363 2012Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
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|Electronic Book||UT Tyler Online Online||PN4888.E8 L363 2012 (Browse shelf)||http://uttyler.eblib.com/patron/FullRecord.aspx?p=335569||Available||EBL335569|
Front Cover; Journalismand theDebate Over Privacy; Copyright Page; Contents; Preface: Craig L. LaMay; Part I: Theoretical Perspectives on Privacy and Free Expression; 1. The Social Construction of Privacy: Frederick Schauer; 2. The Structural Attributes of Press Freedom: Private Ownership, Public Orientation, and Editorial Independence: Randall P. Bezanson; Part II: Journalism and Privacy; 3. The Right to Be Let Alone: Anthony Lewis; 4. Why Journalists Can't Protect Privacy: Anita L. Allen
5. Law Breaking and Truth Telling: Formal Legal Doctrine and the Imbalance Between Intrusion and Revelation Claims: Rodney Smolla6. What's in a Name? Privacy, Property Rights, and Free Expression in the New Communications Media: Jane E. Kirtley; 7. Privacy, Property, and "Advertisements in Disguise": The First Amendment and the Right of Publicity: Craig L. LaMay; The Contributors; Author Index; Subject Index
Journalism and the Debate Over Privacy situates the discussion of issues of privacy in the landscape of professional journalism. Privacy problems present the widest gap between what journalism ethics suggest and what the law allows. This edited volume examines these problems in the context of both free expression theory and newsroom practice. Including essays by some of the country's foremost First Amendment scholars, the volume starts off in Part I with an examination of privacy in theoretical terms, intended to start the reader thinking broadly about conceptual problems in di
Description based upon print version of record.