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Public Opinion The First Ladyship And Hillary Rodham Clinton by Barbara C. Burrell
This work is a revised and expanded edition of Burell's study of Hillary Clinton, published in January 1997. This second edition analyzes Clinton's self-repositioning during the 1996 election, her official role during the second term, her role during the impeachment proceedings, and the beginnings of an independent political career.
Public Opinion The First Ladyship And Hillary Rodham Clinton by Barbara Burrell
This second edition presents Clinton's self-repositioning during the 1996 election, her official role during the second term, her role during the impeachment proceedings, and the beginnings of an independent political career.
Public Opinion by William A. Blade
Twenty-four news networks, a plethora of newspapers and magazines, vibrant news-talk radio, and the ubiquitous Internet highlight our society as information-driven. With such a steady stream of hard facts mixed with publicised opinions, the mainstream population has an opinion on everything. Most anyone seems itching to argue their side of an issue, making once private beliefs fodder for general consumption. A staple of any medium's content is a regular public opinion poll on whatever hot topic strikes the editor's fancy. From the significant to the mundane, public opinion permeates society. Accordingly, politicians have taken note of these opinions and adopted stands and values that put them in tune with public sentiment. An understanding of the nature of public opinion, therefore, is paramount in today's world. This book assembles and presents a carefully chosen bibliography on public opinion in its many forms. The collection of references makes for a valuable resource in studying and researching the critical issue of public opinion. Easy access to these pieces of literature are then provided with author, title, and subject indexes.
The Wimp Factor by Stephen Ducat
A professor of psychology shows how "anxious masculinity" is a factor in many wars and conflicts, offering a sweeping treatment of the subject, from the contentious politics of ancient Greece through the backlash against Hillary Clinton and the current War in Iraq.
Framing Sarah Palin by Linda Beail
Sarah Palin’s 2008 vice presidential candidacy garnered tremendous levels of interest, polarizing the American public—both Democrats and Republicans alike. While many have wondered who she "really" is, trying to cut through the persona she projects and the one projected by the media, Beail and Longworth analyze why she touches such a nerve with the American electorate. Why does she ignite such passionate loyalty – and such loathing? How did her candidacy mobilize new parts of the electorate? Using the notion of "framing" as a way of understanding political perception, the authors analyze the narratives told by and about Sarah Palin in the 2008 election – from beauty queen, maverick, faithful fundamentalist and post-feminist role model to pit bull hockey mom, frontier woman, and political outsider. They discuss where those frames are rooted historically in popular and political culture, why they were selected, and the ways that the frames resonated with the electorate. Framing Sarah Palin addresses the question of what the choice and perception of these frames tells us about the state of American politics, and about the status of American women in politics in particular. What do the debates engendered by these images of Palin say about the current roles and power available to women in American society? What are the implications of her experience for future candidates, particularly women candidates, in American politics?
Power And Public Relations by Jeffrey L. Courtright
The central theme of this book is that the power of public relations is both widely understood and misunderstood, and it is the latter that must be addressed. The book explores how public relations' power is obtained, used and misused in terms of both process and outcomes. The 10 case studies provide excellent examples of the breadth of perspectives and definitions of power that are available to understand power's role in public relations practice.
The Presidential Companion by Robert P. Watson
Bringing together the work of notable historians, political scientists, and sociologists, The Presidential Companion is a collection that demonstrates the political relevance of first ladies throughout U.S. history. The contributors reveal how the office has grown in political influence, from Martha Washington's selection of furnishings for the presidential mansion to Hillary Rodham Clinton's leadership of the President's Task Force on National Health Care Reform. Bringing this second edition up to date are two new chapters on the first ladyship of Laura Bush and on analyzing public perceptions of Laura Bush and Hillary Clinton.
Journalistic Gender Stereotyping Of First Ladies Laura Bush And Hillary Clinton A Thesis by James Njoroge Wachai
[Author's abstract] This study investigates media stereotyping of American First Ladies Laura Welch Bush and Hillary Rodham Clinton principally using quantitative and qualitative content analysis. The research explores the amount and qualities of Time magazine's news coverage during their husband's first terms of office to establish, (i) who between Mrs. Clinton and Mrs. Bush is framed as most often politically active and (ii) who between them is more negatively stereotyped. Hypotheses predict that the most politically active First Lady will attract more media coverage and more negative stereotypes. Both hypotheses were supported by the research, which indicate that Hillary Clinton was framed both as the most politically active and negatively stereotyped of the two.