Media Ethics: Issues and Cases

Media Ethics: Issues and Cases
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Media Ethics is a diverse, classroom tested compilation of 60 diverse cases that will help students prepare for the ethical situations they will confront in their media careers. Ninety percent of the cases are based on actual events, and authors from many institutions and media outlets contributed both real-life and hypothetical cases. There is a strong focus on ethical theory and practice throughout the book, which works well as both a main text in a media ethics course, and in an "across the curriculum" approach in other media courses.

ContentsForewordPrefaceAcknowledgmentsChapter 1: An Introduction to Ethical Decision MakingEssay: Cases and Moral SystemsCase 1-A How to Read a Case StudyChapter 2: Information Ethics: A Profession Seeks the TruthChapter 2 Cases:Case 2-A: News and the Transparency Standard, Lee WilkinsCase 2-B: Can I Quote Me on That?, Chad PainterCase 2-C: NPR, the New York Times and Working Conditions in China, Lee Wilkins Case 2-D: When is Objective Reporting Irresponsible Reporting?, Theodore Glasser Case 2-E: Is Cooperation a Cop-Out?, Mike Grundmann and Roger Soenksen Case 2-F, Murdoch"s Mess, Lee Wilkins Chapter 3: Strategic Communication: Does Client Advocate Mean Consumer Adversary? Chapter 3 Cases:Case 3-A: A Charity Drops the Ball, Philip Patterson Case 3-B: YELP!!! Customer Empowerment or Small Business Extortion?, Lee Wilkins Case 3-C: Oregon Stops an Ad Campaign, Lee Wilkins Case 3-D: Sponsorships, Sin and PR: What Are the Boundaries?, Lauren Bacon Brengarth Case 3-E: Corporate Responsibility: Just Sales or Doing Well by Doing Good?, Christine LesickoCase 3-F: Was That an Apple Computer I Saw? Product Placement in the U.S. and Abroad, Philip PattersonCase 3-G: In the Eye of the Beholder: Dove"s Campaign for Real Beauty, Brandi Herman-RoseChapter 4: Loyalty: Choosing Between Competing AllegiancesChapter 4 Cases:Case 4-A: Whose Facebook Page is It Anyway?, Amy SimonsCase 4-B: What Would Socrates Have Done? The Disappearance of Hillary Clinton, Lee Wilkins Case 4-C: Twitter Ethics for Journalists: Can You Scoop Yourself?, Charlotte Bellis Case 4-D: Where Everybody Knows Your Name: Reporting and Relationships in a Small Market, Ginny WhitehouseCase 4-E: A Question of Role: Is a Documentary Filmmaker a Friend, a Journalist or an Entertainer?, Nancy MitchellCase 4-F: Conflicted Interests, Contested Terrain: The New York Times Code of Ethics, Bonnie BrennenCase 4-G: Quit, Blow the Whistle or Go With the Flow?, Robert WakefieldChapter 5: Privacy: Looking for Solitude in the Global VillageChapter 5 Cases:Case 5-A: Anderson Cooper"s Not so Private Life, Lee WilkinsCase 5-B: Facebook: Should You Opt In or Out?, Lee WilkinsCase 5-C: Politics and Money: What"s Private and What"s Not, Lee WilkinsCase 5-D: Children and Framing: The Use of Children"s Images in an Anti-Same-Sex Marriage Ad, Yang LiuChapter 6: Mass Media in a Democratic Society: Keeping a PromiseChapter 6 Cases:Case 6-A: The Truth About the Facts: Politifact.com, Lee WilkinsCase 6-B: Wikileaks..., Lee WilkinsCase 6-C: Control Room: Do Culture and History Matter in Reporting the News?, Lee WilkinsCase 6-D: Victims and the Press, Robert LoganCase 6-E: For God and Country: The Media and National Security, Jeremy Littau and Mark SlagleCase 6-F: Channel One: Commercialism in Schools, Philip PattersonCase 6-G: Mayor Jim West"s Computer, Ginny WhitehouseChapter 7: Media Economics: The Deadline Meets the Bottom LineChapter 7 Cases:Case 7-A: Who Needs Advertising, Lee WilkinsCase 7-B: Netflix: Not So Fast . . . A Response to Ongoing Furor, Lee WilkinsCase 7-C: Outsourcing the News, Lee WilkinsCase 7-D: Transparency in Fundraising: The Corporation for Public Broadcasting Standard, Lee WilkinsCase 7-E: Crossing the Line? The L.A. Times and the Staples Affair, Philip PattersonCase 7-F: Profit Versus News: The Case of the L.A. Times and the Tribune Company, Lee WilkinsChapter 8: Picture This: The Ethics of Photo and Video JournalismChapter 8 Cases:Case 8-A: The Case of the Well-Documented Suicide., Philip PattersonCase 8-B: What Do I Do Next?, Lee WilkinsCase 8-C: Problem Photos and Public Outcry, Jon RoosenraadCase 8-D: Manipulating Photos: Is it Ever Justified?, Lee WilkinsCase 8-E: "Above the Fold": Balancing Newsworthy Photos with Community Standards, Jim Godbold and Janelle HartmanCase 8-F: Horror in Soweto, Sue O"Brien*Case 8-G: Death in Print: Publication of Hurricane Katrina Photographs, Abigail M. PheifferCase 8-H: Picturing Our Fallen Heroes, Kate WestCase 8-I: Digital Manipulation as Deceit? A Case Study of a Redbook Magazine Cover, Elizabeth HendricksonChapter 9: New Media: Continuing Questions and New RolesChapter 9 Cases:Case 9-A: News Now, Facts Later, Lee WilkinsCase 9-B: What"s Yours is Mine: The Ethics of News Aggregation, Chad PainterCase 9-C: The Information Sleazeway: Robust Comment Meets the Data Robots, Fred VulteeCase 9-D: Death Underneath the Media Radar: The Anuak Genocide in Ethiopia, Doug McGillCase 9-E: Born Just Right, Lee WilkinsCase 9-F: Sending the Wrong Information About Doing the Right Thing, Naomi WeisbrookCase 9-G: Looking for Truth Behind the Wal-Mart Blogs, Philip PattersonChapter 10: The Ethical Dimensions of Art and EntertainmentChapter 10 Cases:Case 10-A: Searching for Sugarman: Rediscovered Art, Lee WilkinsCase 10-B: Bob Costas and Jerry Sandusky: Is Sports Entertainment or Journalism?, Lee WilkinsCase 10-C: Hardly Art, Mito Habe-EvansCase 10-D: "Schindler"s List": The Role of Memory, Lee WilkinsCase 10-E: Hate Radio: The Outer Limits of Tasteful Broadcasting, Brian SimmonsCase 10-F: Tom Cruise, Katie Holmes and Suri Cruise: Do Celebrities Have Privacy?, Lee WilkinsCase 10-G: Blogged Down by Lies: The Fall of a Young Talent, Philip PattersonChapter 11: Becoming a Moral AdultBibliographyIndex

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