Vol. 12

This volume is available for free access at Archive.org.

Vol. 12, Issue 1, Winter 1995

From Pity to Necessity: How National Events Shaped Coverage of the Plains Indian War
By Patricia A. Curtin:

‘News in Which the Public May Take An Interest’: A Nineteenth Century Precedent for New York Times v. Sullivan
By Richard Digby-Junger

Archibald Grimke: Radical Writer in a Conservative Age
By Roger Schuppert

Research Notes
William Stimson: Clarity as a ‘Linguistic Theory’

Keith Kenney: Research for Visual Communicators


Vol. 12, Issue 2,

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Spring 1995

The Proceedings of the Rebellious Negroes: News of Slave Insurrections and Crimes in Colonial Newspapers
By David A. Copeland

The Brownsville Affair and the Political Values of Cleveland Black Newspapers
By Felicia G. Jones Ross

The Conservationist as Journalist: P.S. Lovejoy and the fight for the Cutover
By James A. Kates

The Lesbian and Gay Press: Raising a Militant Voice in the 1960s
By Rodger Streitmatter

Dorothy Thompson as “Liberal Conservative” columnist: Gender, Politics, and Journalistic Authority
By Loretta Sec


Vol. 12, Issue 3, Summer 1995

Daily Newspaper Advertising Trends During World War II: IRS Tax Rulings and the War Bond Drives
By Edward E. Adams and Rajiv Sekhri

American Armed Forces Newspapers During World War II
By Alfred E. Cornebise

Press Coverage of the 442nd Regimental Combat Team (Separate Nisei): A Case Study in Agenda Building
By Patricia A. Curtin

Following A Famous President: Truman’s Troubles with an Independent Minded Post-War Press
By Bruce J. Evensen

Mother and Son: Gender, Class, and War Propaganda in Canada, 1939-1945
By Barbara M. Freeman

Part of the Team: LIFE Photographers and Their Symbiotic Relationship with the Military During World War II
By Andrew Mendelson and C. Zoe Smith

Television During World War II: Homefront Service, Military Success
By James A. Von Schilling

Selling Patriotism: The Representation of Women in Magazine Advertising in World War II
By Mei-ling Yang

Historiographic Essays
Women and Journalism in World War II: Discrimination and Progress
By Maurine Beasley

World War II American Radio Is More Than Murrow
By Louise Benjamin

Freedom of the Press in World War II
By Margaret A. Blanchard

The Black Press: Homefront Clout Hits A Peak in World War II
By Patrick S. Washburn

Shhh, Do Tell! World War II and Press-Government Scholarship
By Betty Houchin Winfield and Janice Hume

Research Note
Arthur J. Kaul: The Conscientious Objection of Lew Ayres

Research Essay
Reflections on the Role of the Press in the Foreign Policy Aims of Adolf Hitler
By Frank McDonough

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Vol. 12, Issue 4, Fall 1995

The Early Years of IRE: The Evolution of Modern Investigative Journalism
By James L. Aucoin

Rediscovering Zona Gale, Journalist
By Elizabeth Burt

Nothing More, Nothing Less: Case Law Leading to the Freedom of Information Act
By Paul E. Kostyu

‘Our Single Remedy for All Ills’: The History of the Idea of a National Press Council
By Roger Simpson

Research Essay
Edna Ferber’s Journalistic Roots
By John Stevens