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- DescriptionWhether a story appears in print, on television, or on the Internet depends on who is interested, its value to advertisers, the costs of assembling the details, and competitors' products. This book develops an economic theory of news, analyzes evidence across a range of media markets on how incentives affect news content, and offers conclusions.
- Author BiographyJames T. Hamilton is Charles S. Sydnor Professor of Public Policy, Economics, and Political Science at Duke University. He has written or coauthored six books, including Regulation through Revelation and Channeling Violence (Princeton), which won the Shorenstein Center's Goldsmith Book Prize. He is also a recipient of the David N. Kershaw award for distinguished public policy research.
- PrizesWinner of Frank Luther Mott Kappa Tau Alpha Journalism and Mass Communication Research Award 2004 (United States).
- Author(s)James T. Hamilton
- PublisherPrinceton University Press
- Date of Publication13/03/2006
- GenreCommunication & Media
- Place of PublicationNew Jersey
- Country of PublicationUnited States
- ImprintPrinceton University Press
- Content Note8 line illus. 70 tables.
- Weight539 g
- Width152 mm
- Height235 mm
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