Morality of the mass media
"In the 1992 Lectures . . . the theme is repeatedly stressed that the freedom of belief which the First Amendment protects from state action includes the right to speak freely, the right to refrain from speaking, and the freedom of the press. These rights are essential components of a broader concept of freedom of thought; there can be no freedom of thought unless ideas can be uttered. This in turn is a part of a still broader conception of human freedom and dignity." --from the Introduction
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Moral Traditions as a Guideline for Journalists
The News Media and the National Interest
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agenda Amendment American argue attack believe Ben Bradlee Bill Clinton Bob Woodward Boston Globe Bush campaign campaign communications candidates Cecil censorship character issue citizens clear and present Clinton codes of ethics coverage criticism culture Dallas Dean Konner debate decisions democracy Democratic Dukakis editor election facts feeding frenzy free speech freedom of speech Gary Hart Gennifer Flowers Hart ideal ideas Jefferson journalism journalists Justice justified leaders Lectures libel liberty Mass Media means ment Michael Janeway moral authority moral traditions newspapers newsroom objectivity opinion opponent organizations paign paper party Pentagon Papers Perot person political politicians present danger President principle problem professional protect public officials question reason reporters responsibility role Roosevelt Ross Perot rules scandal serve society standards story Supreme Court television tion trust truth unethical University values voters Washington Post Watergate Willie Horton