Monday, January 26, 2015

Footnotes Roundup: Government by Journalism, the Road to America

I have unfortunately hit a snag in trying to have the paper reviewed once more prior to releasing it. However, prior to release, I would like to round up all of the footnotes of the paper that are available publicly and list them here. There are other footnotes which are not public domain works and are not contained here, that I cannot control. But below is the entire list which is copyright expired.

The Significance Of Mr. Hearst, by Sydney Brooks

The great metropolis; a mirror of New York, by Junius Henri Browne

How we advertised America, by George Creel

The Triumph of an Idea, Harper's Weekly

Helping to Make a President, by William Inglis.

The American Newspaper, by Will Irwin

The Basic Problem of Democracy, by Walter Lippmann (Became chapter 1 of Liberty and the News)

Liberty and the News, by Walter Lippmann

Public Opinion, by Walter Lippmann

Yellow Press Has Served Purpose, by Walter Lippmann (see page 6)

The Associated Press, by Melville Stone

Upton Sinclair to John Beardsley, 1929

The Brass Check, by Upton Sinclair

A Character Sketch of William Randolph Hearst, by William Thomas Stead

Dr Jim and Co. in Holloway Gaol, by William Thomas Stead

The Future of Journalism, by William Thomas Stead

Government by Journalism, by William Thomas Stead

The Maiden Tribute of Modern Babylon, by William Thomas Stead

I aim to make it easy for everybody to look at Journalism's history, examine it, and reference the ways in their own words they have decided to manipulate people. Other footnoted items include Drudge's original article about the Newsweek coverup, an article relating to the JournoList, Nelson Crawford's 1924 book "The Ethics of Journalism", Edward Bernay's book "Crystallizing Public Opinion", and a 1977 book about the Tet Offensive. One item that I did not footnote because it was such a well known story at the time is a small entry relating to Dan Rather's use of fake documents as an effort in Government by Journalism. Many of these and other footnotes are still in copyright, but I cite them briefly and with proper formatting as is common practice for research efforts of this type.

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