Vol. 8

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

Vol. 8, Issue 1, Winter 1991

The Search for Strategic Silence: How Journalism Historians Can Learn to Read What the Press Does Not Print
By Richard Lentz

Visual Silences: What Photography Chooses Not to Show Us
By Kent Brecheen-Kirkton

Ellipsis and Eclipse As Indicators of Bias: A Case Study of How the Miami Herald Covers Cuban Issues.
By Fran R. Matera

Interview
The End of an Era at CBS: Bill Leonard Talks about the Making and Unmaking of CBS Television News
By Michael D. Murray

Vol. 8, Issue 2 & 3, Spring-Summer 1991

The African-American Press and the Campaign for a Federal Antilynching Law, 1933-34: Using “Race News” to Shape Public Opinion
By Leonard Ray Teel

The New England Courant: Voice of Anglicanism — Reassessing James Franklin’s Role in the History of Press Freedom
By Wm. David Sloan

H.W. Massingham, Radical Journalism, and the South African Racial Imperative, 1906-1910: Debating the Future of Freedom in South Africa
By James D. Startt

Press Policy of the U.S. Military Government in Korea: Testing the Limits of Libertarian Press Theory
By Kyo Ho Youm

Vol. 8, Issue 4, Fall 1991

From Suspension to Subvention: The Southern Press during Reconstruction, 1863-1870 — How Southern Newspapers Resisted the Military Occupation.
By Donna L. Dickerson

The Conspiracy of Silence: Media Coverage of Syphihs, 1906-1941 — How the Press Reluctantly Enlisted in a Major Health Campaign
By Timothy Walters and Lynne Masel Walters