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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 Gold, Howard J. (2005) “Explaining Third-Party Success in Gubernatorial Elections: The Cases of Alaska, Connecticut, Maine and Minnesota.” The Social ScienceJournal, 42, 523-540. Green Party Election Results. (Available at the Green Party Web site: Accessed on 24 May 2006. Hellinger, Dan. (2000) “National Reporters Ignore Debate Protest.” St. Louis Journalism Review, 30 (231), 19-21. Herrnson, Paul S., and Ron Faucheux. (1999) “Outside Looking In: Views of Third Party and Independent Candidates.” Campaigns & Elections (August). Available at Accessed 21 September 2000. Kirch, John F. (2008) On the Fringe: Third-Party Gubernatorial Candidates and the Press. Unpublished dissertation, University of Maryland. Lichtenberg, Judith. (Autumn 1987) “Foundations and Limits of Freedom of the Press.” Philosophy and Public Affairs, 16, 329-355. Magarian, Gregory P. (1992) “Fighting Exclusion from Televised Presidential Debates: Minor-Party Candidates’ Standing to Challenge Sponsoring Organization’s Tax-Exempt Status.” Michigan Law Review, 90 (4), 838-885. New York Times (7 November 2002) “The 2002 Elections: Governor: Bright Spots, Amid Dim Ones, for Democrats.” John M. Broder. B9. Pirch, Kevin Andrew. (2004) The Others: Third Party Presidential Candidates and the Elite Print Media, 1968-2000. Unpublished dissertation, University of Oregon. Reiter, Howard L., and Julie M. Walsh. (1994) “Who Votes for Non-Major-Party Candidates? The Cases of Longley, Sanders, and Weicker.” Polity, 27 (4), 651-663. Robinson, Michael J., and Margaret A. Sheehan. (1983) Over the Wire and On TV: CBS and UPI in Campaign ’80. New York: Russell Sage Foundation. Rosenstone, Steven J., and Roy L. Behr and Edward H. Lazarus. (1996) Third Parties in America: Citizen Response to Major Party Failure, 2d ed. Princeton, New Jersey:Princeton University Press. Sifry, Micah L. (2003) Spoiling for a Fight: Third-Party Politics in America. New York: Routledge. 28

Authors: Kirch, John.
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Turning a Blind Eye: Why Reporters Ignore Third-Party Candidates
Gold, Howard J. (2005) “Explaining Third-Party Success in Gubernatorial Elections: The
Cases of Alaska, Connecticut, Maine and Minnesota.” The Social Science
, 42, 523-540.
Green Party Election Results. (Available at the Green Party Web site:
Hellinger, Dan. (2000) “National Reporters Ignore Debate Protest.” St. Louis Journalism
Review, 30 (231), 19-21.
Herrnson, Paul S., and Ron Faucheux. (1999) “Outside Looking In: Views of Third Party
and Independent Candidates.” Campaigns & Elections (August). Available at  Accessed 21 September 2000.
Kirch, John F. (2008) On the Fringe: Third-Party Gubernatorial Candidates and the
Press.  Unpublished dissertation, University of Maryland.
Lichtenberg, Judith. (Autumn 1987) “Foundations and Limits of Freedom of the Press.”
Philosophy and Public Affairs, 16, 329-355.
Magarian, Gregory P. (1992) “Fighting Exclusion from Televised Presidential Debates:
Minor-Party Candidates’ Standing to Challenge Sponsoring Organization’s Tax-
Exempt Status.” Michigan Law Review, 90 (4), 838-885.
New York Times (7 November 2002) “The 2002 Elections: Governor: Bright Spots, Amid
Dim Ones, for Democrats.” John M. Broder. B9.
Pirch, Kevin Andrew. (2004) The Others: Third Party Presidential Candidates and the
Elite Print Media, 1968-2000. Unpublished dissertation, University of Oregon.
Reiter, Howard L., and Julie M. Walsh. (1994) “Who Votes for Non-Major-Party
Candidates? The Cases of Longley, Sanders, and Weicker.” Polity, 27 (4), 651-
Robinson, Michael J., and Margaret A. Sheehan. (1983) Over the Wire and On TV: CBS
and UPI in Campaign ’80. New York: Russell Sage Foundation.
Rosenstone, Steven J., and Roy L. Behr and Edward H. Lazarus. (1996) Third Parties in
America: Citizen Response to Major Party Failure, 2d ed. Princeton, New Jersey:
Princeton University Press.
Sifry, Micah L. (2003) Spoiling for a Fight: Third-Party Politics in America. New York: 

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