A Liberal media elite?: a conference sponsored by the American Enterprise Institute for Public Policy Research

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American Enterprise Institute for Public Policy Research, 1985 - Language Arts & Disciplines - 37 pages
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The previous "reviewer" obviously did not have access to this report as it contains nothing they referenced as being in it. This is a conference report held by the American Enterprise Institute (AEI) that was put together by Nick Thimmesch, the resident journalist at AEI, with Rupert Murdoch v. Ben Bradlee as the two protagonists.
Included in the debate were other media luminaries such as the late Katherine Graham and the leading journalists of the day. The discussion focused upon the "limitations" of competing narratives in publishing whereas the front pages of the leading newspapers could only provide so much emphasis on a particular subject so the bias of the paper could tilt what is the lead story and how it is covered.
None of this had to do with western values being assailed or driven away. What came of this was a serious realization that media has a responsibility to cover events factually, which all parties agreed, but what was left to discuss was whether any viewpoints were allowed to "creep in" to the story and if then the "analysis" had a bent.

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This book is the most important book in Western history. It shows that the liberal media control politics. All of their values are now reflected in the law in opposition to the will of the public. This book shows that we do not live in a democracy. Governments change, but the law remains the same as long as it agrees with liberal media elite.
Why is it so important? It is because the philosophy of the liberal media is auto-genocidal. They remove the religious and moral foundations of Western civilization. As a result, the family fails to produce enough children to survive. Not being content with having destroyed the basis of Western civilization they insist on replacement by the Muslim culture that is in direct contradiction to their beliefs.
When Muslim historians write the account of how they were able to replace a vastly technologically superior culture they need to look no further than the contents of this book.

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