Company public relations, Market trend/market analysis, Disinformation -- Political aspects, Press, Political party -- Forecasts and trends, Presidential aides -- Powers and duties, Presidents -- Staff, and Presidents -- Powers and duties
Info Wars Last Monday, according to the Times, President Donald Trump, meeting in the White House with congressional leaders, told a story about voting fraud that he had supposedly heard [...]
Press and politics -- Military aspects, Press, Political party -- Military aspects, and Turkey -- Military aspects
On 20 December last year, Turkish police swooped on dozens of offices and homes across Turkey, arresting some 58 people--the majority of whom were journalists, editors and photographers. Carted off [...]
U.S. News & World Report. Nov 20, 2000, Vol. 129 Issue 20, 20
Republican Party (United States) -- Beliefs, opinions and attitudes, Democratic Party (United States) -- Beliefs, opinions and attitudes, Presidents -- Elections, Contested elections -- Florida, and Press, Political party -- Ethical aspects
Press, Political party -- Analysis and Newspaper publishing -- Political aspects
There's no question about the biggest winner in last week's Iranian elections: the Iranian press. It's wild. It's irreverent. It's brutal and amusing, and unabashedly partisan. It's constantly under pressure, [...]
The Nation. March 6, 2006, Vol. 282 Issue 9, p15, 1 p.
Press, Political party -- Practice
Mainstream reporters in the American press often justify themselves on the basis of the fact that they receive criticism from 'both sides', that is, from the liberals and from those on the right. However, during the last decade of the 20th and the early years of the 21st centuries, these mainstream journalists have moved to the right mainly due to a well-funded, disciplined, and well-organized conservative political assault.
New Statesman (1996). Jan 29, 1999, Vol. 128 Issue 4421, p44, 1 p. 5
Government and the press -- Evaluation, Journalism -- Political aspects, Press and politics -- Evaluation, and Press, Political party -- Evaluation
The right wing press may publish the odd positive story about the Labor Party but it soon reverts to type. Existing stories pillorying the Labor government and Labor government officials show that the pro-Conservative Party newspapers are not under the Labor government's thumb.
New Statesman (1996). April 4, 1997, Vol. 126 Issue 4328, p18, 1 p.
Journalism -- Political activity, Newspapers -- Political activity, Press, Political party -- Evaluation, Press and politics -- Evaluation, and United Kingdom -- Elections
Media barons have become increasingly cooperative with incumbent government efforts especially in crucial moments, and has become an effective watchdog of political affairs for the general public. Both trends have strengthened the Labor Party's power in the current national election campaign.
Conservative Party (United Kingdom) -- Public opinion, Labour Party (United Kingdom) -- Public opinion, Elections -- United Kingdom, Press and politics -- Europe, Press, Political party -- United Kingdom, and United Kingdom -- Public opinion