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Turning a Blind Eye: Why Reporters Ignore Third-Party Candidates
Unformatted Document Text:  Turning a Blind Eye: Why Reporters Ignore Third-Party Candidates References A Free and Responsible Press. (1947) A General Report on Mass Communication: Newspapers, Radio, Motion Pictures, Magazines, and Books by the Commissionon Freedom of the Press. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. Baltimore Sun. (20 November 2008) “Third-Party Blind Spot.” John F. Kirch. Barron, Jerome A. (1967) “Access to the Press: A New First Amendment Right?” Harvard Law Review, 80 (June),1641-1678. Berkowitz, Dan. (1987) “TV News Sources and News Channels: A Study in Agenda- Building.” Journalism Quarterly, 64 (2), 508-513. Brown, Jane Delano, and Carl R. Bybee, Stanley T. Wearden, and Dulcie Murdock Straughan. (1987) “Invisible Power: Newspaper News Sources and the Limits ofDiversity.” Journalism Quarterly, 64 (1), 45-54. CBS News (2010). Accessed from on 14 June 2011. Center for Responsive Politics. Donor Profiles. Service Employees International Union. Accessed from on 25 November 2007. Cook, Rhodes. (1989) “Political Barometers: The Third Parties.” Congressional Quarterly Weekly Report, 47 (48) (December 2), 3334. Frith, Cary Roberts. (2005) “Flexing Their Political Muscle: Newspaper Coverage of Jesse Ventura’s and Arnold Schwarzenegger’s Gubernatorial Campaigns.” Paperpresented at International Communication Association Conference, New York. Gans, Herbert J. (1979) Deciding What’s News: A Study of CBS Evening News, NBC Nightly News, Newsweek and Time. New York: Vintage Books. Gillespie, David J. (1993) Politics at the Periphery: Third Parties in Two-Party America. Columbia, South Carolina: University of South Carolina Press. Gold, Howard J. (1995) “Third Party Voting in Presidential Elections: A Study of Perot, Anderson, and Wallace.” Political Research Quarterly, 48 (4), 751-773. Gold, Howard J. (2002) “Third-Party Voting in Gubernatorial Elections: A Study of Angus King of Maine and Jesse Ventura of Minnesota.” Polity, 35 (2), 265-282. 27

Authors: Kirch, John.
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Turning a Blind Eye: Why Reporters Ignore Third-Party Candidates
A Free and Responsible Press. (1947) A General Report on Mass Communication:
Newspapers, Radio, Motion Pictures, Magazines, and Books by the Commission
on Freedom of the Press. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Baltimore Sun. (20 November 2008) “Third-Party Blind Spot.” John F. Kirch.
Barron, Jerome A. (1967) “Access to the Press: A New First Amendment Right?”
Harvard Law Review, 80 (June),1641-1678.
Berkowitz, Dan. (1987) “TV News Sources and News Channels: A Study in Agenda-
Building.” Journalism Quarterly, 64 (2), 508-513.
Brown, Jane Delano, and Carl R. Bybee, Stanley T. Wearden, and Dulcie Murdock
Straughan. (1987) “Invisible Power: Newspaper News Sources and the Limits of
Diversity.” Journalism Quarterly, 64 (1), 45-54.
CBS News (2010). Accessed from 
14 June 2011.
Center for Responsive Politics.  Donor Profiles. Service Employees International Union.
Cook, Rhodes. (1989) “Political Barometers: The Third Parties.” Congressional
Quarterly Weekly Report, 47 (48) (December 2), 3334. 
Frith, Cary Roberts. (2005) “Flexing Their Political Muscle: Newspaper Coverage of
Jesse Ventura’s and Arnold Schwarzenegger’s Gubernatorial Campaigns.” Paper
presented at International Communication Association Conference, New York.
Gans, Herbert J. (1979) Deciding What’s News: A Study of CBS Evening News, NBC
Nightly News, Newsweek and Time.  New York: Vintage Books.
Gillespie, David J. (1993) Politics at the Periphery: Third Parties in Two-Party America.
Columbia, South Carolina: University of South Carolina Press.
Gold, Howard J. (1995) “Third Party Voting in Presidential Elections: A Study of Perot,
Anderson, and Wallace.” Political Research Quarterly, 48 (4), 751-773.
Gold, Howard J. (2002) “Third-Party Voting in Gubernatorial Elections: A Study of
Angus King of Maine and Jesse Ventura of Minnesota.” Polity, 35 (2), 265-282.

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