By Alan Watt, M. Watt
Facing cutting-edge innovations in rendering and animation, this article presents a different synthesis of complex ideas now not formerly on hand in a single coherent resource.
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American journalism is collapsing as newspapers and magazines fail and rankings of newshounds are laid off around the state. traditional knowledge says the net is guilty, yet veteran newshounds and media critics Robert W. McChesney and John Nichols disagree. The quandary of yankee journalism predates the nice Recession and electronic media growth.
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Kinnock’ (14 March 1992), ‘Paddy’s (the Liberal Democratic leader, Paddy Ashdown) Blackmail’ (6 April 1992) and ‘Major’s First Test’ (8 April 1992). The Times having succumbed to this presidentialization of presentation, it was left to The Economist (22 February 1992: 54), to deplore the highly personalistic direction that the upcoming campaign looked set to take: It will be, the nation is informed, the most ‘presidential’ election in British history. Aeroplanes with silly names like Blue Leader have been 34 The Presidentialization of Parliamentary Elections hired.
In this sense, the book should be viewed not as a series of discrete chapters, but as a coherent and cumulative exploration of an allegedly durable change in British electoral politics – their presidentialization. There are five further chapters in the book. The next one, Chapter 2, starts with the question of whether there has been a presidentialization of presentation in election campaigns. It does this by tracing the changing campaign salience of the Conservative and Labour party leaders through a variety of sources, including most prominently content analyses of the editorial pages of The Times newspaper since the early 1950s and of television newscasts since 1964.
Another was governmental. Macmillan’s treatment of his cabinet was qualitatively different from that of his post-war predecessors. He was a strong, assertive prime minister 26 The Presidentialization of Parliamentary Elections whose role definition went well beyond that of ‘chairman of the board’. He openly sought to bend the cabinet to his will and was relatively quick to shuffle its membership or even dismiss individual cabinet ministers if it suited his purposes (Mackintosh 1968: 501–5). Indeed, his leadership style lent credence to, and may have even stimulated, a highly controversial interpretation of the changing character of government in Britain.