Submersion Journalism: Reporting in the Radical First Person from Harper's Magazine
New Press, 2008 - Language Arts & Disciplines - 322 pages
"Submersion journalism" happens when a reporter dares to see a story from the inside: to participate in the events at hand, sometimes undercover, and then to tell the tale from a distinct point of view rather than pretend to some ideal of objectivity. During the Bush years, Harper's correspondents infiltrated the Republican machine, from its lowliest canvassing operation to its corporate and evangelical elite, and they posed as shady clients for sleazy blue-chip lobbying firms. They shot machine guns, lounged in Vegas brothels, and peered into secret tunnels in Mexicali. They terrorized art museums and touched off worldwide fads.
Here are some of the best examples of participatory reporting published in the past decade, called "brilliant work" by the Los Angeles Times.
Contributors: Charles Bowden Adam Davidson Barbara Ehrenreich Steve Featherstone Kristoffer A. Garin Gary Greenberg Roger D. Hodge Jay Kirk Willem Marx Morgan Meis Jeff Sharlet Jake Silverstein Ken Silverstein Wells Tower William T. Vollmann Bill Wasik
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Submersion Journalism: Reporting in the Radical First Person from Harper's MagazineUser Review - Not Available - Book Verdict
One of the longest-running general-interest periodicals, Harper's magazine remains an icon of American publishing, having hosted such authors as Mark Twain, Theodore Roosevelt, Winston Churchill ... Read full review
Introduction by Roger D Hodge
Undercover with D C s Lobbyists for Hire
Undercover Among Americas Secret Theocrats
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