Feeding frenzy: how attack journalism has transformed American politics
Shows how attack journalism, attempts to discredit politicians due to personal behavior, has diverted the public's attention from real issues, discouraged worthy candidates, and damaged the press itself
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ABC's affair alleged American Atwater August behavior Biden Bob Woodward Brit Hume broadcast Broder Bush Bush's called candidate's Carter chapter character columnist Congressman coverage critical David Democratic Donna Rice drug Dukakis Dukakis's Eagleton editor election example excesses feeding frenzy Ferraro Foley Ford Frank Sesno gaffe Gary Hart George gossip Governor Hart's Herald homosexual interview investigative issue Jack Jack Germond Jackson January John John Tower journalists Kemp Kemp's Kennedy Kennedy's Kimberlin Lee Atwater major ment Michael mistress National networks newspaper Newsweek Nixon nomination October officials paign party Paula Parkinson percent plagiarism political politicians poll Post's president presidential candidate press corps press secretary published Quayle Quayle's question random-sample Reagan reporters Republican Richard Robb Robert Novak rumor scandal September sexual staff standards story subtext telephone television tion Tower U.S. Senate vice presidential voters Wall Street Journal Washington Post Watergate White House woman York