Reporting by the
American News Media:
A Bibliography of Scholarship and Criticism, 1990-2001
William A Dorman and Robert Manoff
Global Journalism Program
Note No. 1
CENTER FOR WAR,
PEACE, AND THE
Department of Journalism, College of
Communication, Boston University
640 Commonwealth Avenue, Boston MA 02215
provides citations to the most significant books, articles, chapters,
and other publications and ephemera (including those on the Web) on the
subject of the news media and foreign/international reporting during
the decade-plus following the fall of the Berlin Wall.
This volume is a sequel to an earlier publication, American Press Coverage of U.S.-Soviet
Relations, the Soviet Union, Nuclear Weapons, Arms Control, and
National Security, by William A. Dorman, Robert Manoff, and
Jennifer Weeks (New York: Center for War, Peace, and the News Media,
1988, 102 pp.). This volume became a basic resource for scholars
writing about news media coverage of these issues; it remains available
from the Center for War, Peace, and the News Media.
The present publication is designed to serve as a resource for
scholars, journalists, activists, and others interested in how the
American news media covered the world, and how it organized itself to
do so, from the end of the Cold War until 9/11 and its sequelae (notably the wars in
Afghanistan and Iraq) altered the journalistic landscape. (We have also
included an occasional pre-1990 publication when it was deemed of
particular contemporary interest.) A subsequent volume will identify
research that has been done, and significant analysis that has
appeared, on the U.S. news media's international reporting since
September 11, 2001.
The Center’s Global Journalism Program, for which this is a Research
Note, has been working for several years to develop new concepts for,
and practical approaches to, coverage of the world for an American
public that remains untutored and often confused by developments beyond
our shores. What is more, since the news media remain principal
information sources for diverse policy and political constituencies,
developing the capacity to better inform them remains a critical goal
in a world increasingly shaped by the forces of interdependence,
globalism, and continuing international and “asymmetrical” conflict.
(Information on the Global Journalism Program, as well as other Center
activities, is available from Robert Manoff at firstname.lastname@example.org)
Finally, the Center would like to express its gratitude to the
Rockefeller Brothers Fund, whose institutional grant supported much of
the research for this publication.
– W.A.D and R.M.
Reporting by the
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