Now showing items 1371-1390 of 1390

    With all due respect : how reporters describe the role confrontation plays in interviews with public figures [1]
    Witticism of transition : humor and rhetoric of editorial cartoons on journalism [1]
    Women and the newspaper : from addresses and discussions by women editors, feature writers, advertising experts and women readers at the Fifteenth Annual Journalism Week with introduction by Sara L. Lockwood, Assistant Professor for Journalism [1]
    Women in newsroom still feel undervalued compared to their male coworkers [1]
    Women in science : are portrayals on primetime television negative, and what are effects of exposure to such content? [1]
    Women leading public relations [1]
    Words and rumors of words : comparative war rhetorics [1]
    Working hard or hardly working : career-related magazine headlines and their relation to anxiety in female readers [1]
    Working mom and domestic dad : a content analysis of gender role constructions in women's magazines of 1961 and 2011 [1]
    A world in flux : journalistic change in science journalism [1]
    World of trade-offs : what journalists think of rating scales in fact-checking [1]
    The world's journalism [1]
    Worth pursuing? An analysis into the relevance of the newspaper endorsement [1]
    Write on : a 50-year analysis of the role of the alternative press in three cities [1]
    The Writer and the Publisher [1]
    Writing to inspire : determining which stories prompt a hierarchy of social activism response [1]
    Written by students in journalism : selected articles written by students in the School of Journalism, University of Missouri, as a part of their class work during 1926-27 [1]
    "Written So You Can Understand It" : the process and people behind creating an issue of Popular Mechanics [1]
    Young blood: persuading young people to give blood by applying concepts of self-perception and social norms theories to recruitment ads [1]
    Youth to youth : changing Palestinian-American images and stereotypes through online social networks [1]