In politics, it is sometimes hard to know what is real and what is created to make you believe one thing or the other.
Several years ago, a cable company ran the Associated Press news wire on one of its channels. It was all news, all the time, but MTSU Professor of Journalism Dr. Larry Burris says it made a lot more sense than what today passes for all news, all the time.
A couple of years ago, Dr. Larry Burrus wrote to one of the most secretive agencies in the government, and asked if he could get a copy of their policy manual that dictates how the agency deals with the public.
Now that the presidential field has been more-or-less set I've seen a huge increase in the number of news stories related to polls.
Professor Larry Burriss at MTSU (School of Journalism), talks about poet Edgar Allan Poe...
In this day and age, it would be hard for the President of the United States to hide a news story that involves other countries, but imagine what it was like many years...
Dr. Larry Burris at MTSU said we may not be as connected as we once thought with the growth of the internet.
All of the recent news about the French satire magazine "Charlie Hebdo" has caused much discussion about the role of satire in the public arena. And some confusion about the literary forms of parody and satire. So let's try to clear the air.
Professor Larry Burriss at MTSU (School of Journalism), talks about one country and their plans to eradicate Twitter.com.
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