All the News That's Fit to Sell : How the Market Transforms Information into NewsMaterial type: TextSeries: eBooks on DemandPublisher: Princeton : Princeton University Press, 2011Description: 1 online resource (355 p.)ISBN: 9781400841417Subject(s): Press -- Economic aspects -- United States | Press -- United States | Television broadcasting of news -- United StatesGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: All the News That's Fit to Sell : How the Market Transforms Information into NewsDDC classification: 070 | 302.23 LOC classification: PN4888Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
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|Electronic Book||UT Tyler Online Online||PN4888 (Browse shelf)||http://uttyler.eblib.com/patron/FullRecord.aspx?p=787354||Available||EBL787354|
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|PN4784.F6 H366 2012 Foreign News :||PN4784.O62 R456 2013 Journalism of Ideas :||PN4855 .S74 2011 Journalism and Free Speech.||PN4888 All the News That's Fit to Sell :||PN4888.E8 L363 2012 Journalism and the Debate Over Privacy.||PN4888 .T4 B34 2011 Soft News Goes to War :||PN4888.T4 W37 2007eb We Interrupt This Newscast :|
Cover; All the News That's FIT TO SELL; Title; Copyright; For Matthew WHO ALWAYS BRINGS GOOD NEWS; Contents; Acknowledgments; All the News That's FIT TO SELL; Introduction; Chapter 1: Economic Theories of News; Chapter 2: A Market for Press Independence: The Evolution of Nonpartisan Newspapers in the Nineteenth Century; Chapter 3: News Audiences: How Strong Are the Public's Interests in the Public Interest?; Chapter 4: Information Programs on Network Television; Chapter 5: What Is News on Local Television Stations and in Local Newspapers
Chapter 6: The Changing Nature of the Network Evening News ProgramsChapter 7: News on the Net; Chapter 8: Journalists as Goods; Chapter 9: Content, Consequences, and Policy Choices; Notes; Bibliography; Index
That market forces drive the news is not news. Whether a story appears in print, on television, or on the Internet depends on who is interested, its value to advertisers, the costs of assembling the details, and competitors' products. But in All the News That's Fit to Sell, economist James Hamilton shows just how this happens. Furthermore, many complaints about journalism--media bias, soft news, and pundits as celebrities--arise from the impact of this economic logic on news judgments. This is the first book to develop an economic theory of news, analyze evidence across a wide
Description based upon print version of record.