The press and foreign policy. ( edition) | Open LibraryIt first relates the whole book to the background of the information age, where an attractive country image in international politics represents soft power. The last section of this chapter discusses the applicability of the existing models of the relationship between the news media and foreign policy in the context of EU-China relations in the post—Cold War era. Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF. Skip to main content. Advertisement Hide.
5. Foreign Policy
I added a cleanup tag because the parts about powerful and weak effects models seem pretty confusing and lacking in context -- the sentence "Hence, weak effects models make intuitive sense. Joriki , 29 June UTC. This article strikes me as biased. There is a discussion of the theory's strengths but not of its weaknesses. Perhaps this would be appropriate for completeness if nothing else. For example, is the evidence accumulated consistent with the hypothesis that media cover issues because they are important to many members of "the public"? This question seems obvious to me and yet is is not addressed in the article.
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Bernard Cecil Cohen. Many of our ebooks are available through library electronic resources including these platforms:. The relationship between the Washington correspondents of major news-gathering media and representatives of the foreign policy sections of the United States government has long been assumed, but its nature has never been analyzed. In a pioneering study of this relationship, Professor Cohen has used the observable results of contact, the printed and spoken words of the correspondents, as well as data from two sets of structured interviews with members of the press and government in Washington in and again in Because the treatment is placed in the general context of a theory of the foreign-policy making process, many of its insights should be applicable to government-press relationships in other fields and in other countries. The Princeton Legacy Library uses the latest print-on-demand technology to again make available previously out-of-print books from the distinguished backlist of Princeton University Press.
Foreign Policy. By Bernard C. Cohen. Pp. ix, $). The Press and Foreign Policy. By. Cohen. Bernard C. This content is only available as a PDF.
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