The newspaper and public affairs: Z1-1980/1-41-7E-PDF
In general, studies in both the United States and Canada have found ownership to have less influence on content than variables such as market size, circulation, audience characteristics, and, especially in Canada, region and language. Journalists who have experienced takeovers, however, tend to perceive greater differences than quantitative studies of content can detect. The possibility remains that concentration of ownership and lack of competition have important effects which are masked by broad content categories.
|Department/Agency||Privy Council Office. Royal Commission on Newspapers.|
|Title||The newspaper and public affairs|
|Series Title||Research publications ;|
|Publication Type||Series - View Master Record|
|Other Language Editions||[French]|
|Electronic Document|| |
Information identified as archived is provided for reference, research or recordkeeping purposes. It is not subject to the Government of Canada Web Standards and has not been altered or updated since it was archived. Please contact the authoring department to request a format other than those available.
We invite you to consult the Frequently Asked Questions page for additional information regarding the Archived Content notice.
Note: The URLs contained in this/these document(s) may no longer be functional
|Note||Digitized edition from print produced by Privy Council Office of Canada. Issued also in French under title: Les quotidiens et les affaires publiques.|
|Number of Pages||ix, 123 p.|
|Subject Terms||Newspapers, Public opinion|
- Date modified: