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5 Written Questions

5 Multiple Choice Questions

  1. Events purposely staged for the media that nonetheless look spontaneous. In keeping with politics as theater, they can be staged by individuals, groups, and government officials, especially presidents.
  2. A shot of a person's face talking directly to the camera. Because this is visually unappealing, the major commercial networks rarely show a politician talking one-on-one for very long.
  3. Newspapers published by massive media conglomerates that account for over four-fifths of the nation's daily newspaper circulation. Often these control broadcast media as well.
  4. Television and radio, as compared with print media.
  5. Specific locations from which news frequently emanates, such as Congress or the White House. Most top reporters work a particular this, thereby becoming specialists in what goes on at that location.

5 True/False Questions

  1. policy agendaNewspapers and magazines, as compared with broadcast media.

          

  2. press conferencesEvents purposely staged for the media that nonetheless look spontaneous. In keeping with politics as theater, they can be staged by individuals, groups, and government officials, especially presidents.

          

  3. narrowcastingNewspapers published by massive media conglomerates that account for over four-fifths of the nation's daily newspaper circulation. Often these control broadcast media as well.

          

  4. investigative journalismEvents purposely staged for the media that nonetheless look spontaneous. In keeping with politics as theater, they can be staged by individuals, groups, and government officials, especially presidents.

          

  5. sound bitesShort video clips of approximately 15 seconds; typically all that is shown from a politician's speech or activities on the nightly television news.

          

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