Model4Press

Mapping, Measuring and Modeling Press Differences

Research Articles

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1. East Greets West. By: Kunkel, Thomas. American Journalism Review, Feb/Mar2007, Vol. 29 Issue 1, p2-2, 1p;

2. Online news meets established journalism: how China’s journalists evaluate the credibility of news websites. By: Chan, Joseph M.; Lee, Francis L. F.; Zhongdang Pan. New Media & Society, Dec2006, Vol. 8 Issue 6, p925-947, 23p, 3 charts;

3. Blogging News in China. By: Luqiu, Luwei (Rose). Nieman Reports, Winter2006, Vol. 60 Issue 4, p48-49, 2p;

4. Puzzling Contradictions of China’s Internet Journalism. By: Tuinstra, Fons. Nieman Reports, Winter2006, Vol. 60 Issue 4, p50-52, 3p;

5. Olympic Trial. By: McLaughlin, Kathleen E.. American Journalism Review, Dec2006/Jan2007, Vol. 28 Issue 6, p68-70, 3p, 1c;

6. Framing AIDS in China: A Comparative Analysis of US and Chinese Wire News Coverage of HIV/AIDS in China. By: Wu, Min. Asian Journal of Communication, Sep2006, Vol. 16 Issue 3, p251-272, 22p;

7. Chinese Migrants: Refreshing Reporting About a Longtime Trend. By: Magistad, Mary Kay. Nieman Reports, Fall2006, Vol. 60 Issue 3, p17-18, 2p;

8. 1961. Nieman Reports, Fall2006, Vol. 60 Issue 3, p94-94, 1/6p;

9. Processing local understanding/perceiving global media: Reading convergent text across cultures. By: Wilson, Tony. Australian Journal of Communication, 2006, Vol. 33 Issue 1, p53-72, 20p;

10. ‘Chinese Party Publicity Inc.’ conglomerated: the case of the Shenzhen Press Group. By: Chin-Chuan Lee; Zhou He; Yu Huang. Media, Culture & Society, Jul2006, Vol. 28 Issue 4, p581-602, 22p, 1 chart;

11. World Watch. IPI Global Journalist, 2006 Second Quarter, Vol. 12 Issue 2, p5-28, 7p, 3c;

12. Writers in Canadian exile deliver pizzas, lecture classes. By: Wright, Pike. IPI Global Journalist, 2006 Second Quarter, Vol. 12 Issue 2, p23-25, 3p, 5c;

13. Audience Research Trends in Mainland China: An Analysis of Three Major Journalism and Mass Communication Journals, 1985–2002. By: Baohua Zhou. Asian Journal of Communication, Jun2006, Vol. 16 Issue 2, p119-131, 13p, 5 charts;

14. 2000. Nieman Reports, Summer2006, Vol. 60 Issue 2, p110-110, 1/8p;

15. Newspaper editorial discourse and the politics of self-censorship in Hong Kong. By: Lee, Francis L. F.; Lin, Angel M. Y.. Discourse & Society, May2006, Vol. 17 Issue 3, p331-358, 28p, 4 charts;

16. In the Yahoo!-skow? By: Hellinger, Dan. St. Louis Journalism Review, May2006, Vol. 36 Issue 286, p4-4, 1/8p

17. Hong Kong still a sanctuary for dissident media ideas and sparks Hong Kong still a sanctuary for dissident media ideas and sparks. By: Knight, Alan. Pacific Journalism Review, Apr2006, Vol. 12 Issue 1, p182-185, 4p;

18. South Africa taps Newell to ease safety worry. Media Asia, 3/24/2006, p6-6, 1/6p, 1c;

19. Cross-cultural pragmatic differences in US and Chinese press conferences: the case of the North Korea nuclear crisis. By: Xiangying Hang. Discourse & Society, Mar2006, Vol. 17 Issue 2, p237-257, 21p, 2 charts, 2 graphs;

20. Editorial. By: Xin Xin. Westminster Papers in Communication & Culture, Mar2006, Vol. 3 Issue 1, p1-10, 10p;

21. Constructing the Hero: Nationalistic News Narratives in Contemporary China. By: Pugsley, Peter C.. Westminster Papers in Communication & Culture, Mar2006, Vol. 3 Issue 1, p78-93, 16p;

22. CHINA: New journal shut down, reopened. IPI Global Journalist, 2006 First Quarter, Vol. 12 Issue 1, p7-8, 2p;

23. PHILLIPINES: Two arrested on libel charges. IPI Global Journalist, 2006 First Quarter, Vol. 12 Issue 1, p10-10, 1/9p;

24. Reporting on Gaps in a Country Devoted to Harmony. By: Yuan Feng. Nieman Reports, Spring2006, Vol. 60 Issue 1, p35-37, 3p;

25. Selling in the dragon’s den. By: Barker, Jolyon; Lee, Paul. Television, Mar2006, Vol. 43 Issue 3, p26-27, 2p;

26. Blogging is the business. By: Savage, Mike. Media Asia, 2/24/2006, Special section p5-5, 1p, 1c;

27. Anna May Wong and the British Film Industry. By: Leong, Karen J.. Quarterly Review of Film & Video, Jan-Mar2006, Vol. 23 Issue 1, p13-22, 10p;

28. Fallen journalists remembered for service. By: Swaffield, Bruce C.. Quill, Jan/Feb2006, Vol. 94 Issue 1, p39-39, 4/5p;

29. Ripping out the landline. By: Schreck, Adam. IPI Global Journalist, 2005 Fourth Quarter, Vol. 11 Issue 4, p3-4, 2p;

30. Examination of Characteristics of News Media under Censorship: A Content Analysis of Selected Chinese Newspapers’ SARS Coverage. By: Zhang, Ernest; Fleming, Kenneth. Asian Journal of Communication, Dec2005, Vol. 15 Issue 3, p319-339, 21p;

31. DEBATE. Journalism Studies, Nov2005, Vol. 6 Issue 4, p521-542, 22p;

32. The reappropriation of tongzhi. By: Wong, Andrew D.. Language in Society, Nov2005, Vol. 34 Issue 5, p763-793, 31p;

33. Standard in ‘Tell it like it is’ subs promotion. By: Murphy, James. Media Asia, 10/21/2005, p10-10, 1/6p, 1c;

34. Will the Tahoos take over TV? By: Jamieson, Gordon. Television, Oct2005, Vol. 42 Issue 9, p18-19, 2p, 2c;

35. Ex-Media editor Spackman loses fight with cancer. By: Murphy, James. Media Asia, 9/9/2005, p4-4, 1/9p, 1bw;

36. Less tangible ways of reading. By: Wilson, Tony; Huey Pyng Tan. Information, Communication & Society, Sep2005, Vol. 8 Issue 3, p394-416, 23p;

37. Ethical Attitudes and Perceived Practice: A Comparative Study of Journalists in China, Hong Kong and Taiwan. By: Lo, Ven-Hwei; Joseph Man Chan; Zhongdang Pan. Asian Journal of Communication, Sep2005, Vol. 15 Issue 2, p154-172, 19p;

38. Nieman Foundation Announces 2006 International Fellows. Nieman Reports, Fall2005, Vol. 59 Issue 3, p107-107, 1/2p;

39. Philippines loses another broadcast journalist. By: Swaffield, Bruce C.. Quill, Sep2005, Vol. 93 Issue 7, p31-31, 1p;

40. CHINESE NEWSPAPERS AND MARKET THEORIES OF WEB JOURNALISM. By: Massey, Brian L.; Luo, Wei. Gazette: International Journal for Communication Studies, Aug2005, Vol. 67 Issue 4, p359-371, 13p;

41. World Watch. IPI Global Journalist, 2005 Third Quarter, Vol. 11 Issue 3, p7-10, 4p;

42. Diverging interests. (cover story) By: Penrod, Grant. News Media & the Law, Summer2005, Vol. 29 Issue 3, p4-7, 4p;

43. Standard triumphs at Sopa awards. Media Asia, 6/3/2005, p5-5, 1/6p, 1c;

44. Looking at American Journalism From the Outside In. By: Javers, Ron. Nieman Reports, Summer2005, Vol. 59 Issue 2, p54-55, 2p;

45. Winner: Craig Troianello — Yakima Herald-Republic. Quill, Jun/Jul2005, Vol. 93 Issue 5, p9-9, 1p, 1c, 1bw;

46. Journalism as a Vocation: Liang Qichao and the Contested Ideas of Journalism, 1890s-1900s. By: Zhang Volz, Yong. Conference Papers — International Communication Association, 2005 Annual Meeting, New York, NY, p1-36, 36p;

47. Media Change through Bounded Innovations: Journalism in China’s Media Reforms. By: Pan, Zhongdang. Conference Papers — International Communication Association, 2005 Annual Meeting, New York, NY, p1-35, 36p, 2 charts;

48. Newspaper Editorial Discourse and the Politics of Self-Censorship in Hong Kong. By: Lee, Francis L. F.. Conference Papers — International Communication Association, 2005 Annual Meeting, New York, NY, p1-29, 30p, 4 charts;

49. A moment in Beijing. By: Bosco, Joseph. Quill, May2005, Vol. 93 Issue 4, p45-45, 1p;

50. TOP 10. IPI Global Journalist, 2005 Second Quarter, Vol. 11 Issue 2, p8-8, 1/3p;

51. Automated News Gathering. By: Loory, Stuart H.. IPI Global Journalist, 2005 Second Quarter, Vol. 11 Issue 2, p32-32, 1p;

52. Each of Us in His Own Way. By: Kane, Daniel. Journalism History, Spring2005, Vol. 31 Issue 1, p23-33, 11p, 1bw;

53. Framing Falun Gong: Xinhua news agency’s coverage of the new religious movement in China. By: Chiung Hwang Chen. Asian Journal of Communication, Mar2005, Vol. 15 Issue 1, p16-36, 21p;

54. More Freedom, More Newspapers. By: Zeng-Huang, James. News Photographer, Feb2005, Vol. 60 Issue 2, p28-31, 4p;

55. .The Winding Road: Journalists struggle for press reform in China. By: Yao Qingjiang; Josie Liu. IPI Global Journalist, 2005 First Quarter, Vol. 11 Issue 1, p20-21, 2p;

56. OVERSHADOWED BY BEIJING. By: Weisenhaus, Doreen. IPI Global Journalist, 2005 First Quarter, Vol. 11 Issue 1, p22-23, 2p;

57. INDEX. Index on Censorship, 2005, Vol. 34 Issue 1, p92-116, 25p;

58. Dow Jones under fire for FEER plan. By: Hargrave-Silk, Atifa. Media Asia, 11/5/2004, p3-3, 1/4p, 1c;

59. Edelman marks first with India investment. By: Sudhaman, Arun. Media Asia, 11/5/2004, p19-19, 1/4p, 2 charts;

60. Evaluation in media texts: A cross-cultural linguistic investigation. By: Chen, Lily. Language in Society, Nov2004, Vol. 33 Issue 5, p673-702, 30p;

61. Yao Ming stars as city’s everyman. By: Liu, Christy. Media Asia, 10/9/2004, p9-9, 1/4p, 1c;

62. Hanging up his Economist hat. By: Hargrave-Silk, Atifa. Media Asia, 10/9/2004, p20-20, 2/3p, 1c;

63. World Press Freedom Ranking. IPI Global Journalist, 2004 Fourth Quarter, Vol. 10 Issue 4, p2-2, 1/3p;

64. TO THE EDITOR. By: Pinder, Rodney; Holden, Bob. IPI Global Journalist, 2004 Fourth Quarter, Vol. 10 Issue 4, p2-2, 1/4p;

65. “My Rhodes Scholarship:” Fred Friendly as an Information Officer in World War II. By: Engelman, Ralph. Journalism History, Fall2004, Vol. 30 Issue 3, p114-122, 9p, 2bw;

66. In The Shadows of Giants. By: Winslow, Donald. News Photographer, Sep2004, Vol. 59 Issue 9, p10-10, 1p;

67. Henri Cartier-Bresson. By: Morris, John G.. News Photographer, Sep2004, Vol. 59 Issue 9, p22-32, 11p;

68. Foreign Correspondence. Nieman Reports, Fall2004, Vol. 58 Issue 3, p97-97, 1/2p;

69. Caught Between the Cold War and the Internet. By: Tuinstra, Fons. Nieman Reports, Fall2004, Vol. 58 Issue 3, p100-103, 4p;

70. The Hidden Stories of North Korea. By: Demick, Barbara. Nieman Reports, Fall2004, Vol. 58 Issue 3, p113-114, 2p;

71. Choices for a busy day. By: Bowman, Jo. Media Asia, 8/27/2004, Business Press in Asia p7-7, 1p, 2c;

72. The Chinese Journalist: Mediating In formation in the World’s Most Populous Country (Book). By: Tunstall, Jeremy. Journalism, Aug2004, Vol. 5 Issue 3, p371-373, 3p;

73. PROFESSIONAL ASPIRATIONS AND JOB SATISFACTION: CHINESE JOURNALISTS AT A TIME OF CHANGE IN THE MEDIA. By: Joseph Man Chan; Pan, Zhongdang; Lee, Francis L. F.. Journalism & Mass Communication Quarterly, Summer2004, Vol. 81 Issue 2, p254-273, 20p;

74. Sharing The Love, Freedom. By: Winslow, Donald. News Photographer, Jun2004, Vol. 59 Issue 6, p9-9, 1p;

75. Equipping Journalists With Tools for Emotional Balance. By: Drummond, William J.. Nieman Reports, Summer2004, Vol. 58 Issue 2, p79-81, 3p, 1bw;

76. Nieman Foundation Announces U.S. and International Fellows for 2005. Nieman Reports, Summer2004, Vol. 58 Issue 2, p114-115, 2p;

77. My Country, Right or Wrong. By: Loory, Stuart H.. IPI Global Journalist, 2004 Second Quarter, Vol. 10 Issue 2, p32-32, 1p;

78. CAREER Q&A. By: Campbell, Mahlon. Media Asia, 3/26/2004, p15-15, 1/9p,

79. Images From China. Nieman Reports, Spring2004, Vol. 58 Issue 1, p75-75, 1p;

80. First Amendment Reporter’s Privilege Challenged in Privacy Act Case. By: Kurtzberg, Joel; Kaiser, Karen. Communications Lawyer, Spring2004, Vol. 22 Issue 1, p14-19, 6p;

81. Globe Ombudsman: Newspapers Need To Find Neutral Ground in Abortion Debate. Media Report to Women, Winter2004, Vol. 32 Issue 1, p4-4, 1/2p;

82. Mike Wallace Speaks Out: Part II. Television Quarterly, Winter2004, Vol. 34 Issue 2, p18-23, 6p;

83. The Journalist in China: looking to the past for inspiration. By: Burgh, Hugo De. Media History, Dec2003, Vol. 9 Issue 3, p195-207, 13p;

84. Shifting Journalistic Paradigms: How China’s Journalists Assess “Media Exemplars”. By: Pan, Zhongdang; Chan, Joseph Man. Communication Research, Dec2003, Vol. 30 Issue 6, p649-682, 34p;

85. Kings without crowns? The re-emergence of investigative journalism in China. By: de Burgh, Hugo. Media, Culture & Society, Nov2003, Vol. 25 Issue 6, p801-820, 20p;

86. Grey seals China deal with spenor for service boost. By: Webb, Ty. Media Asia, 10/17/2003, p9-9, 1/6p;

87. CAREERS Q&A. Media Asia, 10/3/2003, p16-16, 1/5p, 1c;

88. Spy read Review touts its user-friendly intelligence. By: Hille, Alfred. Media Asia, 9/5/2003, p1-1, 1/6p, 1c;

89. Transitional Media vs. Normative Theories: Schramm, Altschull, and China. By: Chengju Huang. Journal of Communication, Sep2003, Vol. 53 Issue 3, p444-459, 16p;

90. As Becks suits up for Spain, real action happens in stores. By: Hatfield, Stefano. Advertising Age, 7/21/2003, Vol. 74 Issue 29, p20-20, 1/2p, 1bw;

91. Pressure against Article 23 to go on. Media Asia, 7/11/2003, p1, 1/6p, 1c;

92. It’s Time To Set Seok Free. News Photographer, Jul2003, Vol. 58 Issue 7, p6, 1/2p;

93. FEATURE REPORTING–TELEVISION. Quill, Jul2003, Vol. 91 Issue 5, p39, 4/5p, 1c;

94. HK press served a chilling reprimand. Media Asia, 6/27/2003, p26, 1/3p;

95. Sars and NY Times underline the value of reliable content. By: Erickson, Jim. Media Asia, 5/30/2003, p10, 1/4p, 1c;

96. To Be A Patriot Or To Be A Journalist. By: Jiafei Yin. Conference Papers — International Communication Association, 2003 Annual Meeting, San Diego, CA, p1-26, 26p, 2 charts;

97. Assessing Media Exemplars and Shifting Journalistic Paradigms: A Survey Study of China?s Journalists. By: Pan, Zhongdang; Chan, Joseph Man. Conference Papers — International Communication Association, 2003 Annual Meeting, San Diego, CA, p1-54, 54p, 7 charts, 1 diagram;

98. Transitional Media Vs Normative Theories: Schramm, Altschull, and China. By: Huang, Chengju. Conference Papers — International Communication Association, 2003 Annual Meeting, San Diego, CA, p1-22, 22p;

99. Great Aspirations and Conventional Repertoires: Chinese regional television journalists and their work. By: DE BURGH, HUGO. Journalism Studies, May2003, Vol. 4 Issue 2, p225, 14p;

100. Secrecy compromises safety. By: Leger, Robert. Quill, May2003, Vol. 91 Issue 4, p4, 1p;

101. JAPAN. Index on Censorship, Apr2003, Vol. 32 Issue 2, p157, 1/6p;

102. Reflecting the Life of China in the Mirror of His Life. By: van der Heijden, Yvonne. Nieman Reports, Spring2003, Vol. 57 Issue 1, p97, 3p, 1bw;

103. A Chinese Century. By: Kunkel, Thomas. American Journalism Review, Dec2002, Vol. 24 Issue 10, p4, 1p;

104. Seeing Red. By: Farnsworth, Stephen J.. Journalism History, Fall2002, Vol. 28 Issue 3, p137, 9p;

105. Seeking better access abroad. Quill, Sep2002, Vol. 90 Issue 7, p1, 2p;

106. -1998-. Nieman Reports, Summer2002, Vol. 56 Issue 2, p102, 2p;

107. “Under Friendly Fire”: an interview with Eve-Ann Prentice. By: Playdon, Peter. Journalism Studies, Apr2002, Vol. 3 Issue 2, p267-275, 9p;

108. News & Notes. Spectra, Feb2002, Vol. 38 Issue 2, p16-20, 5p, 1bw;

109. REFORM AND CHALLENGE. Gazette: International Journal for Communication Studies, Feb2002, Vol. 64 Issue 1, p63, 15p;

110. Censorship: Who Needs It? How the Conventional Wisdom Restricts Information’s Free Flow. By: Skidmore, Max J.. Journal of Popular Culture, Winter2001, Vol. 35 Issue 3, p143, 14p;

111. U.S., Hong Kong journalists find common ground. By: Kubiske, Dan. Quill, Nov2001, Vol. 89 Issue 9, p42, 2p, 1bw;

112. IN-BRIEF. Quill, Nov2001, Vol. 89 Issue 9, p43, 1/3p;

113. The Great Online Wall. By: Palser, Barb. American Journalism Review, Nov2001, Vol. 23 Issue 9, p74, 1p;

114. (Ms)taking Context for Content: Framing the Fourth World Conference on Women. By: Phalen, Patricia F.; Algan, Ece. Political Communication, Jul-Sep2001, Vol. 18 Issue 3, p301-319, 19p, 4 charts;

115. International Journalism. Nieman Reports, Summer2001, Vol. 55 Issue 2, p78, 1/3p;

116. News and Views Got Inside China During the Airplane Crisis. By: Ungar, Sanford J.. Nieman Reports, Summer2001, Vol. 55 Issue 2, p88, 2p;

117. EYE OF THE STORM. By: Gup, Ted. Columbia Journalism Review, May/Jun2001, Vol. 40 Issue 1, p32, 7p, 2c, 2bw;

118. Spatial configuration in institutional change: A case of China’s journalism reforms. By: Zhongdang Pan. Journalism, Dec2000, Vol. 1 Issue 3, p253-281, 29p;

119. Coffee and Copy at Asian Internet Cafes. By: Cunningham, Philip J.. Nieman Reports, Winter2000, Vol. 54 Issue 4, p73, 2p, 1bw;

120. Journalism as Politics: reporting Hong Kong’s handover in the Chinese press. By: Qing, Cao. Journalism Studies, Nov2000, Vol. 1 Issue 4;

121. Morality Discourse in the Marketplace: narratives in the Chinese television news magazine Oriental Horizon. By: Hua, Xu. Journalism Studies, Nov2000, Vol. 1 Issue 4;

122. Working with a Dying Ideology: dissonance and its reduction in Chinese journalism. By: Zhou, He. Journalism Studies, Nov2000, Vol. 1 Issue 4;

123. Watchdogs on Party Leashes? Contexts and implications of investigative journalism in post-Deng China. By: Yuezhi, Zhou. Journalism Studies, Nov2000, Vol. 1 Issue 4;

124. China’s Journalism: the emancipatory potential of social theory. By: Chin-Chuan, Lee. Journalism Studies, Nov2000, Vol. 1 Issue 4;

125. Book Reviews . By: Yahuda, Michael; Chang, Tsan-Kuo; Murdock, Graham; Ann Newsom, Douglas; Howe, Christopher; Spittle, Steve. Journalism Studies, Nov2000, Vol. 1 Issue 4;

126. Chinese Journalism and the Academy: the politics and pedagogy of the media. By: De Burgh, Hugo. Journalism Studies, Nov2000, Vol. 1 Issue 4;

127. GAO YU. IPI Report, 2000 2nd Quarter, p22, 1p, 1bw;

128. Press freedom in Hong Kong: No easy answers. By: Kubiske, Dan. Quill, Apr2000, Vol. 88 Issue 3, p38, 3p;

129. Motives of Chinese students to choose journalism careers. By: Wei Wu. Journalism & Mass Communication Educator, Spring2000, Vol. 55 Issue 1, p53-65, 13p, 3 charts;

130. Hong Kong press gets reprieve. Quill, Jan/Feb2000, Vol. 88 Issue 1, p49, 1/4p;

131. China. IPI Report, 1999 World Press Freedom Review, p95, 3p, 3bw;

132. …The Crucial 1940s. By: Sullivan, Walter. Nieman Reports, Winter99/Spring2000, Vol. 53/54 Issue 4/1, p195, 3p;

133. China and the Foreign Press. By: Lubman, Sarah. Nieman Reports, Winter99/Spring2000, Vol. 53/54 Issue 4/1, p204, 5p, 2bw;

134. In China, a New and Profitable Journalism Emerges. By: Nolan, Webster K.. Nieman Reports, Fall99, Vol. 53 Issue 3, p33, 3p;

135. China frees reporter before U.S. talks. By: Goff, Peter. IPI Report, 1999 2nd Quarter, p2, 1/3p, 1c;

136. West meets east. By: Winfield, Betty Houchin. IPI Report, 1999 2nd Quarter, p23, 2p, 3c;

137. Chinese to reporters: `Save us’. By: Liu Binyan. IPI Report, 1999 2nd Quarter, p26, 2p, 2c;

138. Ten years after Tiananmen. By: Chinoy, Mike. IPI Report, 1999 2nd Quarter, p27, 2p, 3c;

139. 15 more best-censored stories of 1998. St. Louis Journalism Review, May99, Vol. 29 Issue 216, p17, 3/4p;

140. There. By: Klotzer, Charles L.. St. Louis Journalism Review, Apr99, Vol. 29 Issue 215, p4, 3/8p;

141. Letter from the future–I. By: Weise, Elizabeth. Media Studies Journal, Spring/Summer99, Vol. 13 Issue 2, p2, 4p, 1 cartoon;

142. 6 years later, Columbia re-invites Chinese journalist. Quill, Mar/Apr99, Vol. 87 Issue 2, p6, 1/8p;

143. China from here and there. By: Tsan-Kuo Chang. Media Studies Journal, Winter99, Vol. 13 Issue 1, p32, 8p, 2bw;

144. Chinese media in flux. By: Florcruz, Jaime A.. Media Studies Journal, Winter99, Vol. 13 Issue 1, p42, 5p, 2bw;

145. Pearl S. Buck. By: Conn, Peter. Media Studies Journal, Winter99, Vol. 13 Issue 1, p48, 8p, 2bw;

146. Learning and teaching. Media Studies Journal, Winter99, Vol. 13 Issue 1, p90, 11p, 3bw;

147. An enormously difficult task. By: Barnathan, Joyce. Media Studies Journal, Winter99, Vol. 13 Issue 1, p116, 4p, 1bw;

148. The goddess of democracy. By: Liu, Melinda. Media Studies Journal, Winter99, Vol. 13 Issue 1, p120, 2p, 1bw;

149. From admiration to confrontation. By: Farmer, Edward L.. Media Studies Journal, Winter99, Vol. 13 Issue 1, p136, 8p, 2bw;

150. .Making Chinese Journalists for the Next Millennium. By: Wu, Wei; Weaver, David H.. Gazette: International Journal for Communication Studies, Dec98, Vol. 60 Issue 6, p513, 17p, 5 charts;

151. Reno riots, Chinese coverage lead to problems. News Media & the Law, Fall98, Vol. 22 Issue 4, p40, 2p;

152. From tiananmen to Harvard Square. By: Cunningham, Philip; Fiore, Lois. Nieman Reports, Summer98, Vol. 52 Issue 2, p81, 4p;

153. Press self-censorship and political transition in Hong Kong. By: Chin-Chuan Lee. Harvard International Journal of Press/Politics, Spring98, Vol. 3 Issue 2, p55, 19p, 1 chart;

154. Watchful calm in Hong Kong. By: Cavallini, Silvia. IPI Report, 1997 4th Quarter, p25, 2p, 1c;

155. Notes on recent dissertations. By: Wu, Wei. Political Communication, Oct-Dec97, Vol. 14 Issue 4, p513, 2p;

156. Exploring between two worlds: China’s journalism education. By: Xiaoming, Hao; Xiaoge, Xu. Journalism & Mass Communication Educator, Autumn97, Vol. 52 Issue 3, p35-47, 13p, 2 charts;

157. Hong Kong the future begins. By: Knight, Alan. IPI Report, 1997 Third Quarter, p8, 2p, 1c;

158. Early concerns after hand-over. IPI Report, 1997 Third Quarter, p13, 2/3p, 1c;

159. McCarthy Era Ordeal: John William Powell and The China Weekly Review. By: Fuyuan Shen. Mass Comm Review, 1997, Vol. 24 Issue 3/4, p102, 15p;

160. Hong Kong story–a paradox. By: Read, Richard. Nieman Reports, Fall97, Vol. 51 Issue 3, p73, 3p, 1bw;

161. Mightier than the sword. By: Kubiske, Dan. Quill, Jul/Aug97, Vol. 85 Issue 6, p31, 3p, 3bw;

162. Playing it safe in China’s media. By: Kuhn, Anthony. IPI Report, 1997 Second Quarter, p4, 3p, 3c;

163. Hong Kong: Is a trade-off coming? By: Farley, Maggie. IPI Report, 1997 Second Quarter, p6, 2p, 2 cartoons;

164. Hong Kong: As deadline nears, self-censorship begins. By: Schidlovsky, John. IPI Report, 1997 First Quarter, p8, 1p, 1c;

165. INDIVIDUAL, ORGANIZATIONAL, AND SOCIETAL INFLUENCES ON MEDIA ROLE PERCEPTIONS: A COMPARATIVE STUDY OF JOURNALISTS IN CHINS, TAIWAN, AND THE UNITED STATES. By: Zhu, Jian-Hua; Weaver, David. Journalism & Mass Communication Quarterly, Spring97, Vol. 74 Issue 1, p84-96, 13p, 5 charts, 2 graphs;

166. Gao Yu. Media Report to Women, Spring97, Vol. 25 Issue 2, p12, 1/9p;

167. Book reviews. By: Cloud, Barbara; Washburn, Patrick. Journalism History, Winter97, Vol. 22 Issue 4, p170, 2p;

168. Toward a propaganda/commercial model of journalism in China? The case of the Beijing Youth News. By: Zhao, Yuezhi. Gazette: International Journal for Communication Studies, 1996/97, Vol. 58 Issue 3, p143, 15p;

169. `You should have been killed’. IPI Report, Aug/Sep96, p3, 1/3p;

170. After the fall. By: Shepard, Alicia C.. American Journalism Review, Jul/Aug96, Vol. 18 Issue 6, p38, 6p;

171. Journalism for the brave. By: Lu, Stacy; Revah, Suzan. American Journalism Review, Jun96, Vol. 18 Issue 5, p15, 3/4p, 2bw;

172. China: New breed probes society. By: Kuhn, Anthony. IPI Report, Apr/May96, p6, 3p, 1bw;

173. Financial, but not editorial, independence. By: Kuhn, Anthony. IPI Report, Apr/May96, p6, 1/2p;

174. Notepad. Quill, Apr96, Vol. 84 Issue 3, p12, 1/9p;

175. Free press is not a luxury. By: Preston, Peter. IPI Report, Feb/Mar96, p30, 1p, 1bw;

176. Information Availability, Source Credibility, and Audience Sophistication: Factors Conditioning the Effects of Communist Propaganda in China. By: Zhu, Jian-Hua. Political Communication, Jul-Sep1995, Vol. 12 Issue 3, p347-348, 2p;

177. Murdoch vaults into China with a $5.4M news deal. By: Mandese, Joe. Advertising Age, 6/19/95, Vol. 66 Issue 25, p6-6, 1/4p, 1bw;

178. Free speech. American Journalism Review, May95, Vol. 17 Issue 4, The Freedom Forum p3, 1/4p, 2c;

179. Hong Kong jitters. By: Brady, Diane; Revah, Susan. American Journalism Review, Nov94, Vol. 16 Issue 9, p16, 2p, 1bw;

180. Arrest protested. Quill, Oct94, Vol. 82 Issue 8, p14, 1/9p;

181. Chinese free Li. Quill, Sep94, Vol. 82 Issue 7, p14, 1/8p;

182. Debates contribute to the development of journalistic science. By: Gan, Xifen. Journal of Communication, Summer94, Vol. 44 Issue 3, p38, 14p;

183. China crackdown. Quill, Jun94, Vol. 82 Issue 5, p12, 1/6p;

184. Liberate them. Quill, Jun94, Vol. 82 Issue 5, p12, 1/9p; A

185. Trial protested. Quill, Mar94, Vol. 82 Issue 2, p8, 1/9p;

186. China. The tight leash loosens. By: Jernow, Allison Liu. Columbia Journalism Review, Jan/Feb94, Vol. 33 Issue 5, p31, 3p, 3bw;

187. Hong Kong. Will a free press be brought to heel? By: Polsky, Anthony. Columbia Journalism Review, Jan/Feb94, Vol. 33 Issue 5, p34, 2p;

188. China reporter sues. Quill, Oct93, Vol. 81 Issue 8, p9, 1/4p;

189. Books. By: Lee, Wen-Shu. Journal of Communication, Fall92, Vol. 42 Issue 4, p194, 2p;

190. LETTER FROM BEIJING. By: Epworth, Marsden. Columbia Journalism Review, Nov/Dec1990, Vol. 29 Issue 4, p46-50, 5p;

191. THE QUOTA SYSTEM. Columbia Journalism Review, Sep/Oct1990, Vol. 29 Issue 3, p59-59, 1/4p;

192. Beijing Review Coverage of the Democracy Movement of Spring 1989. By: Sullivan, Robert. Political Communication & Persuasion, 1989, Vol. 6 Issue 3, p169-177, 9p;

193. What Baker and Quayle told ASNE. By: Cranberg, Gilbert. Columbia Journalism Review, Sep/Oct1989, Vol. 28 Issue 3, p13-14, 2p;

194. China Reporting: An Oral History of American Journalism in the 1930s and 1940s. By: Tuchman, Gaye. American Journal of Sociology, Jan89, Vol. 94 Issue 4, p884-886, 3p;

195. The Abortive 1956 Reform Of Chinese Journalism. By: Jinglu Yu. Journalism Quarterly, Summer88, Vol. 65 Issue 2/3, p328-334, 7p;

196. Journalism education grows by leaps, bounds in China. By: Keever, Beverly. Journalism Educator, Spring88, Vol. 43 Issue 1, p29-52, 4p;

197. Remnants of Cultural Revolution In Chinese Journalism of the 1980s. By: Mulligan, William A.. Journalism Quarterly, Spring88, Vol. 65 Issue 1, p20-25, 6p;

198. China Reporting: An Oral History of American Journalism in the 1930s and 1940s (Book). By: Starck, Kenneth. Journalism Quarterly, Spring88, Vol. 65 Issue 1, p204-205, 2p;

199. Mass comm education young and growing in Malaysia. By: Ramanathan, Sankaran; Frith, Katherine T.. Journalism Educator, Winter88, Vol. 42 Issue 4, p10-12, 3p;

200. Photojournalism education growing in Chinese schools. By: Kenney, Keith. Journalism Educator, Autumn87, Vol. 42 Issue 3, p19-21, 3p;

201. China: a door closes. By: Hopkins, Mark. Columbia Journalism Review, Jul/Aug87, Vol. 26 Issue 2, p37-40, 4p, 3bw;

202. journalism education: slow progress since 1918. By: Zhang Jingming; Peng Jianan. Journalism Educator, Spring86, Vol. 41 Issue 1, p11-13, 3p;

203. Letter from China. By: Zuckerman, Laurence. Columbia Journalism Review, Nov/Dec85, Vol. 24 Issue 4, p34-37, 4p, 4bw;

204. Chinese learn Western J-skills from U.S. teacher. By: Reynolds, Florence C.. Journalism Educator, Summer85, Vol. 40 Issue 2, p7-10, 4p;

205. CHINA UPDATE. By: Oravec, Christine. Spectra, Dec1983, Vol. 19 Issue 11, p5-5, 1/3p;

206. Bad news in China. By: Bordewich, Fergus M.. Columbia Journalism Review, Jul/Aug1983, Vol. 22 Issue 2, p9-10, 2p, 1bw;

207. China is ‘back to basics’ in journalism education. By: Chu, James. Journalism Educator, Apr80, Vol. 35 Issue 1, p3-12, 6p;

208. Hope springs eternal. By: Scalpone, Frank. Columbia Journalism Review, Mar/Apr1980, Vol. 18 Issue 6, p74-74, 1/6p;

209. DATELINE PEKING: COMPETITIVE AS HELL. By: Schell, Orville. Columbia Journalism Review, Jan/Feb1980, Vol. 18 Issue 5, p38-42, 5p, 2bw;

210. BY YOUR PUPILS YOU’LL BE TAUGHT. By: Aronson, James. Columbia Journalism Review, Jan/Feb1980, Vol. 18 Issue 5, p44-48, 5p, 2bw;

211. The American card plays China. By: Schell, Orville. Columbia Journalism Review, Nov/Dec1979, Vol. 18 Issue 4, p76-77, 2p;

212. ON THE AIR/ON THE LINE: PARALLEL STRUCTURE AND CONTEMPORARY HISTORY IN THE CHINA SYNDROME. By: Wilison, Jr., Robert F.. Film & History (03603695), Sep1979, Vol. 9 Issue 3, p49-53, 5p;

213. .Shhh: San Francisco’s big press libel case. By: Shilts, Randy. Columbia Journalism Review, Jul/Aug1979, Vol. 18 Issue 2, p16-18, 2p;

214. Personals. Journalism Educator, Apr79, Vol. 34 Issue 1, p29-33, 5p;

215. .Four Views of Chinese Development: An Essay. By: Chu, James. Journalism Quarterly, Spring79, Vol. 56 Issue 1, p182-184, 3p;

216. Brando as Chinese Godfather? Columbia Journalism Review, Jul/Aug1978, Vol. 17 Issue 2, p78-78, 2/3p;

217. Other Books and Pamphlets On Journalistic Subjects. By: Blum, Eleanor. Journalism Quarterly, Summer77, Vol. 54 Issue 2, p419-427, 9p;

218. Peking journalism students must work in factories. Journalism Educator, Apr77, Vol. 32 Issue 1, p41-149, 2p

219. Network documentaries: how many, how relevant? By: Maines, Patrick D.; Ottinger, John C.. Columbia Journalism Review, Mar/Apr1973, Vol. 11 Issue 6, p36-42, 7p, 1 chart;

220. China: casting off the myths. By: Isaacs, Norman E.. Columbia Journalism Review, Jan/Feb1973, Vol. 11 Issue 5, p51-57, 7p, 1bw;

221. To China and back. Columbia Journalism Review, May/Jun1972, Vol. 11 Issue 1, p2-2, 1/2p;

222. The Peking 87. Columbia Journalism Review, May/Jun1972, Vol. 11 Issue 1, p2-2, 1/3p;

223. The 13-Minute Half Hour. Columbia Journalism Review, May/Jun1971, Vol. 10 Issue 1, p34-34, 2/3p;

224. Darts and laurels. Columbia Journalism Review, Winter1966/1967, Vol. 5 Issue 4, p3-4, 2p;

225. Journalist meets propagandist. By: Bagdikian, Ben H.. Columbia Journalism Review, Fall1963, Vol. 2 Issue 3, p29-35, 7p, 1bw;

226. Property transaction report: news, advertisement or a new genre? By: Kong, Kenneth C. C.. Discourse Studies, Dec2006, Vol. 8 Issue 6, p771-796, 26p, 4 charts, 5 graphs;

227. BY THE NUMBERS. Quill, Oct/Nov2006, Vol. 94 Issue 8, p27-27, 1/2p;

228. Poll Reporting and Journalistic Paradigm: A Study of Popularity Poll Coverage in Hong Kong Newspapers. By: Lee, Francis L. F.. Asian Journal of Communication, Jun2006, Vol. 16 Issue 2, p132-151, 20p, 6 charts;

229. Newspaper editorial discourse and the politics of self-censorship in Hong Kong. By: Lee, Francis L. F.; Lin, Angel M. Y.. Discourse & Society, May2006, Vol. 17 Issue 3, p331-358, 28p, 4 charts;

230. 2 MINUTES WITH…ITJOURNO ASIA. Media Asia, 4/7/2006, p18-18, 1/7p, 2c;

231. HKSAR Govt’s latest spinmeister needs to talk to the people. By: Croasdale, David. Media Asia, 1/27/2006, p15-15, 1/4p, 1c;

232. MOVERS. Media Asia, 1/27/2006, p29-29, 1/6p, 4c;

233. The reappropriation of tongzhi. By: Wong, Andrew D.. Language in Society, Nov2005, Vol. 34 Issue 5, p763-793, 31p;

234. Standard in ‘Tell it like it is’ subs promotion. By: Murphy, James. Media Asia, 10/21/2005, p10-10, 1/6p, 1c;

235. Ex-Media editor Spackman loses fight with cancer. By: Murphy, James. Media Asia, 9/9/2005, p4-4, 1/9p, 1bw;

236. Ethical Attitudes and Perceived Practice: A Comparative Study of Journalists in China, Hong Kong and Taiwan. By: Lo, Ven-Hwei; Joseph Man Chan; Zhongdang Pan. Asian Journal of Communication, Sep2005, Vol. 15 Issue 2, p154-172, 19p;

237. Newspaper Editorial Discourse and the Politics of Self-Censorship in Hong Kong. By: Lee, Francis L. F.. Conference Papers — International Communication Association, 2005 Annual Meeting, New York, NY, p1-29, 30p, 4 charts;

238. Real reporting centre of BBC ad campaign. By: Sudhaman, Arun. Media Asia, 2/11/2005, p12-12, 1/4p, 1c;.

239. CAREER HELPLINE. Media Asia, 1/28/2005, p38-38, 1/3p, 2c;

240. OVERSHADOWED BY BEIJING. By: Weisenhaus, Doreen. IPI Global Journalist, 2005 First Quarter, Vol. 11 Issue 1, p22-23, 2p;

241. PRODUCT & PROMOTION – MARKETING COMMUNICATIONS: BUSINESS. Media Asia, 11/19/2004, ASIA PACIFIC AWARDS 2004 p18-18, 1/2p, 3c;

242. CAREER Q&A. By: Campbell, Mahlon. Media Asia, 3/26/2004, p15-15, 1/9p, 1c;

243. Juggling birth and journalists all in a day’s work forTrudi. Media Asia, 2/13/2004, p35-35, 1/5p, 1c;

244. .CAREERS Q&A. Media Asia, 10/3/2003, p16-16, 1/5p, 1c;

245. Pressure against Article 23 to go on. Media Asia, 7/11/2003, p1, 1/6p, 1c;

246. HK press served a chilling reprimand. Media Asia, 6/27/2003, p26, 1/3p;

247. Contextualizing Political Talk Radio in Hong Kong: A Comparison of Journalists’ and Citizens’ Views. By: Lee, Lap Fung; Chan, Joseph Man; So, Clement Y. K.. Conference Papers — International Communication Association, 2003 Annual Meeting, San Diego, CA, p1-30, 31p, 5 charts;

248. HEADLINES. Quill, Feb2003, Vol. 91 Issue 1, p3, 1p;

249. Radio Phone-in Talk Shows as Politically Significant Infotainment in Hong Kong. By: Lee, Francis L. F.. Harvard International Journal of Press/Politics, Fall2002, Vol. 7 Issue 4, p57, 23p;

250. Seeking better access abroad. Quill, Sep2002, Vol. 90 Issue 7, p1, 2p;

251. Censorship: Who Needs It? How the Conventional Wisdom Restricts Information’s Free Flow. By: Skidmore, Max J.. Journal of Popular Culture, Winter2001, Vol. 35 Issue 3, p143, 14p;

252. U.S., Hong Kong journalists find common ground. By: Kubiske, Dan. Quill, Nov2001, Vol. 89 Issue 9, p42, 2p, 1bw;

253. The Great Online Wall. By: Palser, Barb. American Journalism Review, Nov2001, Vol. 23 Issue 9, p74, 1p;

254. Book Reviews. Journalism, Apr2001, Vol. 2 Issue 1, p109-119, 11p;

255. Journalism as Politics: reporting Hong Kong’s handover in the Chinese press. By: Qing, Cao. Journalism Studies, Nov2000, Vol. 1 Issue 4;

256. The Final Years of British Hong Kong: The Discourse of Colonial Withdrawal (Book). By: Pang, Terence T. T.. Discourse & Society, Apr2000, Vol. 11 Issue 2, p275-277, 8p;

257. Press freedom in Hong Kong: No easy answers. By: Kubiske, Dan. Quill, Apr2000, Vol. 88 Issue 3, p38, 3p;

258. Hong Kong press gets reprieve. Quill, Jan/Feb2000, Vol. 88 Issue 1, p49, 1/4p;

259. Chinese to reporters: `Save us’. By: Liu Binyan. IPI Report, 1999 2nd Quarter, p26, 2p, 2c;

260. Press self-censorship and political transition in Hong Kong. By: Chin-Chuan Lee. Harvard International Journal of Press/Politics, Spring98, Vol. 3 Issue 2, p55, 19p, 1 chart;

261. A culture of silence. IPI Report, 1998 First Quarter, p3, 2/5p;

262. Inherent dependence on power: The Hong Kong press in political transition. By: Lee, Paul S.N.; Chu, Leonard L.. Media, Culture & Society, Jan98, Vol. 20 Issue 1, p59, 19p, 1 chart;

263. Watchful calm in Hong Kong. By: Cavallini, Silvia. IPI Report, 1997 4th Quarter, p25, 2p, 1c;

264. Hong Kong the future begins. By: Knight, Alan. IPI Report, 1997 Third Quarter, p8, 2p, 1c;

265. Early concerns after hand-over. IPI Report, 1997 Third Quarter, p13, 2/3p, 1c;

266. Hong Kong story–a paradox. By: Read, Richard. Nieman Reports, Fall97, Vol. 51 Issue 3, p73, 3p, 1bw;

267. Mightier than the sword. By: Kubiske, Dan. Quill, Jul/Aug97, Vol. 85 Issue 6, p31, 3p, 3bw;

268. Hong Kong: Is a trade-off coming? By: Farley, Maggie. IPI Report, 1997 Second Quarter, p6, 2p, 2 cartoons;

269. Hong Kong: As deadline nears, self-censorship begins. By: Schidlovsky, John. IPI Report, 1997 First Quarter, p8, 1p, 1c;

270. Gao Yu. Media Report to Women, Spring97, Vol. 25 Issue 2, p12, 1/9p;

271. In Asia, you buy a paper for its point of view. By: Schidlovsky, John. IPI Report, Oct/Nov96, p24, 1p, 1bw;

272. News and resources for teaching, training and policy. By: Berko, Roy. Spectra, Jan1996, Vol. 32 Issue 1, p8-9, 2p;

273. Free speech. American Journalism Review, Jul/Aug95, Vol. 17 Issue 6, The Freedom Forum p3, 1/3p, 2c;

274. WAPOR NEWS. International Journal of Public Opinion Research, Spring95, Vol. 7 Issue 1, p88-88, 1p;

275. Hong Kong jitters. By: Brady, Diane; Revah, Susan. American Journalism Review, Nov94, Vol. 16 Issue 9, p16, 2p, 1bw;

276. Trial protested. Quill, Mar94, Vol. 82 Issue 2, p8, 1/9p;

277. Hong Kong. Will a free press be brought to heel? By: Polsky, Anthony. Columbia Journalism Review, Jan/Feb94, Vol. 33 Issue 5, p34, 2p;

278. Press Ideology and Organizational Control in Hong Kong. By: Chan, Joseph Man; Chin-Chuan Lee. Communication Research, Apr88, Vol. 15 Issue 2, p185, 13p;

279. DATELINE PEKING: COMPETITIVE AS HELL. By: Schell, Orville. Columbia Journalism Review, Jan/Feb1980, Vol. 18 Issue 5, p38-42, 5p, 2bw;

280. The Interplay of Candidate-Initiated and Journalist-Initiated Agendas in the 1996 and 2004 Taiwan Presidential Elections. By: Chang, Chingching. Asian Journal of Communication, Mar2007, Vol. 17 Issue 1, p1-23, 23p;

281. MOVERS. Media Asia, 1/27/2006, p29-29, 1/6p, 4c;

282. Ethical Attitudes and Perceived Practice: A Comparative Study of Journalists in China, Hong Kong and Taiwan. By: Lo, Ven-Hwei; Joseph Man Chan; Zhongdang Pan. Asian Journal of Communication, Sep2005, Vol. 15 Issue 2, p154-172, 19p;

283. Inside the Television Newsroom: An Insider’s View of International News Translation in Taiwan. By: Tsai, Claire. Language & Intercultural Communication, 2005, Vol. 5 Issue 2, p145-153, 9p;

284. Competitive Taiwan media creates new dangers for brands. By: Burns, Dennis. Media Asia, 11/5/2004, p19-19, 1/3p, 1c;

285. Bound but Not Gagged: Media Reform in Democratic Transitions. By: Milton, Andrew K.. Comparative Political Studies, Jun2001, Vol. 34 Issue 5, p493, 34p, 3 charts;

286. Press freedom in Hong Kong: No easy answers. By: Kubiske, Dan. Quill, Apr2000, Vol. 88 Issue 3, p38, 3p;

287. Taiwan. IPI Report, 1999 World Press Freedom Review, p121, 2p;

288. Taiwan newspapers reform. IPI Report, 1999 2nd Quarter, p21, 2p, 1 chart;

289. AEJMC conference again offers plentiful research on women and media. Media Report to Women, Summer99, Vol. 27 Issue 3, p8, 6p;

290. State, media and democracy in Taiwan. By: Chen, Sheue Yun. Media, Culture & Society, Jan98, Vol. 20 Issue 1, p11, 19p;

291. INDIVIDUAL, ORGANIZATIONAL, AND SOCIETAL INFLUENCES ON MEDIA ROLE PERCEPTIONS: A COMPARATIVE STUDY OF JOURNALISTS IN CHINS, TAIWAN, AND THE UNITED STATES. By: Zhu, Jian-Hua; Weaver, David. Journalism & Mass Communication Quarterly, Spring97, Vol. 74 Issue 1, p84-96, 13p, 5 charts, 2 graphs;

292. Taiwan: Breaking out through cable. By: Farley, Maggie. IPI Report, Apr/May96, p8, 3p, 1c;

293. Nigerians lead in graduate enrollment. Journalism Educator, Apr79, Vol. 34 Issue 1, p42-42, 1/4p;

294. MARKET OR PARTY CONTROLS?: Chinese Media in Transition. By: Houchin Winfield, Betty; Zengjun Peng. Gazette: International Journal for Communication Studies, Jun2005, Vol. 67 Issue 3, p255-270, 16p;

295. Transitional Media vs. Normative Theories: Schramm, Altschull, and China. By: Chengju Huang. Journal of Communication, Sep2003, Vol. 53 Issue 3, p444-459, 16p;

296. Transitional Media Vs Normative Theories: Schramm, Altschull, and China. By: Huang, Chengju. Conference Papers — International Communication Association, 2003 Annual Meeting, San Diego, CA, p1-22, 22p;

297. Spatial configuration in institutional change: A case of China’s journalism reforms. By: Zhongdang Pan. Journalism, Dec2000, Vol. 1 Issue 3, p253-281, 29p;

298. Confucianism, Collectivism and Constitutions: Press Systems in China and Japan. By: Winfield, Betty H.; Mizuno, Takeya; Beaudoin, Christopher E.. Communication Law & Policy, Summer2000, Vol. 5 Issue 3, p323-347, 25p;

299. Three Press Systems View Sino-U.S. Normalization. By: Lin, Carolyn; Salwen, Michael B.. Journalism Quarterly, Summer86, Vol. 63 Issue 2, p360-362, 3p;

300. BALANCING TRUST IN MEDIA AND TRUST IN GOVERNMENT DURING POLITICAL CHANGE IN TAIWAN. By: Gunther, Albert C.; Hong, Yah-huei. Journalism Quarterly, Autumn94, Vol. 71 Issue 3, p628-636, 9p, 1 chart;

301. Examination of Characteristics of News Media under Censorship: A Content Analysis of Selected Chinese Newspapers’ SARS Coverage. By: Zhang, Ernest; Fleming, Kenneth. Asian Journal of Communication, Dec2005, Vol. 15 Issue 3, p319-339, 21p;

302. MARKET OR PARTY CONTROLS?: Chinese Media in Transition. By: Houchin Winfield, Betty; Zengjun Peng. Gazette: International Journal for Communication Studies, Jun2005, Vol. 67 Issue 3, p255-270, 16p;

303. MASS MEDIA REFORM IN CHINA: Toward a New Analytical Framework. By: Akhavan-Majid, Roya. Gazette: International Journal for Communication Studies, Dec2004, Vol. 66 Issue 6, p553-565, 11p;

304. Goddess across the Taiwan Strait: Matrifocal Ritual Space, Nation-State, and Satellite Television Footprints. By: Mei-hui Yang, Mayfair. Public Culture, 2004, Vol. 16 Issue 2, p209-238, 30p, 1 diagram, 1 map, 2bw;

305. THE NATION-STATE IN A GLOBALISlNG MEDIA ENVIRONMENT: CHINA’S REGULATORY POLICIES ON TRANSBORDER TV DRAMA FLOW. By: Yik-Chan Chin. Javnost: The Public, 2003, Vol. 10 Issue 4, p75-92, 18p, 1 chart;

306. Transitional Media vs. Normative Theories: Schramm, Altschull, and China. By: Chengju Huang. Journal of Communication, Sep2003, Vol. 53 Issue 3, p444-459, 16p;

307. Assessing Media Exemplars and Shifting Journalistic Paradigms: A Survey Study of China?s Journalists. By: Pan, Zhongdang; Chan, Joseph Man. Conference Papers — International Communication Association, 2003 Annual Meeting, San Diego, CA, p1-54, 54p, 7 charts, 1 diagram;

308. Transitional Media Vs Normative Theories: Schramm, Altschull, and China. By: Huang, Chengju. Conference Papers — International Communication Association, 2003 Annual Meeting, San Diego, CA, p1-22, 22p;

309. Transforming Chinese Television: The Year of the Digital Dragon. By: Pavlik, John V.; Hu Zhengrong. Television Quarterly, Spring2002, Vol. 33 Issue 1, p16-22, 7p, 1c;

310. Orchestrating the Family-Nation Chorus: Chinese Media and Nationalism in the Hong Kong Handover. By: Pan, Zhongdang; Lee, Chin-Chuan; Chan, Joseph Man; So, Clement K. Y.. Mass Communication & Society, Summer2001, Vol. 4 Issue 3, p331-347, 17p;

311. Social Structure, Media System, and Audiences in China: Testing the Uses and Dependency Model. By: Sun, Tao; Chang, Tsan-Kuo; Yu, Guoming. Mass Communication & Society, Spring2001, Vol. 4 Issue 2;

312. Media events or media stories? By: Sun, Wanning. International Journal of Cultural Studies, Mar2001, Vol. 4 Issue 1, p25, 19p;

313. Grey’s global initiative. By: Gleason, Mark. Advertising Age, 7/24/95, Vol. 66 Issue 29, p28, 1/4p, 2bw;

314. MEDIA EFFECTS UNDER A MONOPOLY: THE CASE OF BEIJING IN ECONOMIC REFORM. By: Jian-Hua Zhu; Hairong Li; Bleske, Glen L.. International Journal of Public Opinion Research, Summer94, Vol. 6 Issue 2, p95-117, 23p;

315. Continuity and change in China’s media reform. By: Chu, Leonard L.. Journal of Communication, Summer94, Vol. 44 Issue 3, p4, 18p;

316. The Broadcast Blitz Against Revisionism: Radio and the Chinese Cultural Revolution. By: Floffer, Thomas W.; Rayburn II, J. D.. Journalism Quarterly, Winter77, Vol. 54 Issue 4, p703-712, 10p;

317. Newspaper editorial discourse and the politics of self-censorship in Hong Kong. By: Lee, Francis L. F.; Lin, Angel M. Y.. Discourse & Society, May2006, Vol. 17 Issue 3, p331-358, 28p, 4 charts;

318. Evaluation of media and understanding of politics: The role of education among Hong Kong citizens. By: Lee, Francis L. E.; Chan, Joseph M.; So, Clement Y. K.. Asian Journal of Communication, Mar2005, Vol. 15 Issue 1, p37-56, 20p;

319. Media capital. By: Curtin, Michael. International Journal of Cultural Studies, Jun2003, Vol. 6 Issue 2, p202, 27p;

320. Orchestrating the Family-Nation Chorus: Chinese Media and Nationalism in the Hong Kong Handover. By: Pan, Zhongdang; Lee, Chin-Chuan; Chan, Joseph Man; So, Clement K. Y.. Mass Communication & Society, Summer2001, Vol. 4 Issue 3, p331-347, 17p;

321. Public Relations in Taiwan: A 2005 Version. By: Ming-Yi Wu. Public Relations Quarterly, Winter2004, Vol. 49 Issue 4, p19-21, 3p;

322. Goddess across the Taiwan Strait: Matrifocal Ritual Space, Nation-State, and Satellite Television Footprints. By: Mei-hui Yang, Mayfair. Public Culture, 2004, Vol. 16 Issue 2, p209-238, 30p, 1 diagram, 1 map, 2bw;

323. News and Notes. Spectra, Jun1999, Vol. 35 Issue 6, p11-16, 6p;

324. DEBATE. Journalism Studies, Nov2005, Vol. 6 Issue 4, p521-542, 22p;

325. World Watch. IPI Global Journalist, 2005 Third Quarter, Vol. 11 Issue 3, p7-10, 4p;

326. Internet Press Freedom and Online Crisis Reporting: The Role of News Sites in SARS Epidemic. By: Lee, Alice. Conference Papers — International Communication Association, 2005 Annual Meeting, New York, NY, p1-30, 30p, 3 charts;

327. OVERSHADOWED BY BEIJING. By: Weisenhaus, Doreen. IPI Global Journalist, 2005 First Quarter, Vol. 11 Issue 1, p22-23, 2p;

328. World Press Freedom Ranking. IPI Global Journalist, 2004 Fourth Quarter, Vol. 10 Issue 4, p2-2, 1/3p;

329. Sharing The Love, Freedom. By: Winslow, Donald. News Photographer, Jun2004, Vol. 59 Issue 6, p9-9, 1p;

330. OUT OF CHINA. News Photographer, May2004, Vol. 59 Issue 5, p7-7, 1p;

331. HK press served a chilling reprimand. Media Asia, 6/27/2003, p26, 1/3p;

332. Censorship: Who Needs It? How the Conventional Wisdom Restricts Information’s Free Flow. By: Skidmore, Max J.. Journal of Popular Culture, Winter2001, Vol. 35 Issue 3, p143, 14p;

333. CHINA’S STATE-RUN TABLOIDS. By: Huang, Chengju. Gazette: International Journal for Communication Studies, Oct2001, Vol. 63 Issue 5, p435, 16p;

334. Press freedom in Hong Kong: No easy answers. By: Kubiske, Dan. Quill, Apr2000, Vol. 88 Issue 3, p38, 3p;

335. China. IPI Report, 1999 World Press Freedom Review, p95, 3p, 3bw;

336. Hong Kong’s Press: While Debate Rages About Media Ethics, Self-Censorship Quietly Thrives. By: Stein, Peter. Nieman Reports, Spring99, Vol. 53 Issue 1, p49, 2p, 1bw;

337. China. IPI Report, Dec98 Supplement World Press Freed, p99, 4p, 2bw;

338. Hong Kong. IPI Report, Dec98 Supplement World Press Freed, p103, 2p, 1bw;

339. Hong Kong: A year later. By: Moriarty, Francis. IPI Report, 1998 3rd Quarter, p6, 2/3p;

340. Early concerns after hand-over. IPI Report, 1997 Third Quarter, p13, 2/3p, 1c;

341. HONG KONG the future of press freedom. By: Cohen, Elliott. Columbia Journalism Review, May/Jun97, Vol. 36 Issue 1, p48-50, 3p, 1c;

342. Gao Yu. Media Report to Women, Spring97, Vol. 25 Issue 2, p12, 1/9p;

343. China. By: Feinstein, Adam. IPI Report, Dec96/Jan97, p26, 2p;

344. Hong Kong. By: Feinstein, Adam. IPI Report, Dec96/Jan97, p42, 1p;

345. Grim prospects for Hong Kong. By: Schidlovsky, John. Media Studies Journal, Fall96, Vol. 10 Issue 4, p44, 9p, 1bw;

346. Relishing but abusing freedoms. By: Tseng, Osman. Nieman Reports, Fall96, Vol. 50 Issue 3, p75, 2p, 1bw;

347. Arrest protested. Quill, Oct94, Vol. 82 Issue 8, p14, 1/9p;

348. Debates contribute to the development of journalistic science. By: Gan, Xifen. Journal of Communication, Summer94, Vol. 44 Issue 3, p38, 14p;

349. Trial protested. Quill, Mar94, Vol. 82 Issue 2, p8, 1/9p;

350. Internet Press Freedom and Online Crisis Reporting: The Role of News Sites in SARS Epidemic. By: Lee, Alice. Conference Papers — International Communication Association, 2005 Annual Meeting, New York, NY, p1-30, 30p, 3 charts;

351. OVERSHADOWED BY BEIJING. By: Weisenhaus, Doreen. IPI Global Journalist, 2005 First Quarter, Vol. 11 Issue 1, p22-23, 2p;

352. HK station’s revenue dips as hosts quit. By: Liu, Christy. Media Asia, 6/18/2004, p1-1, 1/6p, 1c;

353. HK press served a chilling reprimand. Media Asia, 6/27/2003, p26, 1/3p;

354. HEADLINES. Quill, Feb2003, Vol. 91 Issue 1, p3, 1p;

355. Censorship: Who Needs It? How the Conventional Wisdom Restricts Information’s Free Flow. By: Skidmore, Max J.. Journal of Popular Culture, Winter2001, Vol. 35 Issue 3, p143, 14p;

356. Press freedom in Hong Kong: No easy answers. By: Kubiske, Dan. Quill, Apr2000, Vol. 88 Issue 3, p38, 3p;

357. Hong Kong. By: Mak Yin-Ting. IPI Report, 1999 World Press Freedom Review, p98, 2p, 1bw;

358. Hong Kong’s Press: While Debate Rages About Media Ethics, Self-Censorship Quietly Thrives. By: Stein, Peter. Nieman Reports, Spring99, Vol. 53 Issue 1, p49, 2p, 1bw;

359. Hong Kong: A year later. By: Moriarty, Francis. IPI Report, 1998 3rd Quarter, p6, 2/3p;

360. Early concerns after hand-over. IPI Report, 1997 Third Quarter, p13, 2/3p, 1c;

361. HONG KONG the future of press freedom. By: Cohen, Elliott. Columbia Journalism Review, May/Jun97, Vol. 36 Issue 1, p48-50, 3p, 1c;

362. Gao Yu. Media Report to Women, Spring97, Vol. 25 Issue 2, p12, 1/9p;

363. Hong Kong. By: Feinstein, Adam. IPI Report, Dec96/Jan97, p42, 1p;

364. `If you’re not careful, you’ll be wiped out’. By: Feinstein, Adam. IPI Report, Dec96/Jan97, p43, 1p, 1bw;

365. Grim prospects for Hong Kong. By: Schidlovsky, John. Media Studies Journal, Fall96, Vol. 10 Issue 4, p44, 9p, 1bw;

366. Trial protested. Quill, Mar94, Vol. 82 Issue 2, p8, 1/9p;

367. Press freedom in Hong Kong: No easy answers. By: Kubiske, Dan. Quill, Apr2000, Vol. 88 Issue 3, p38, 3p;

368. Taiwan. IPI Report, 1999 World Press Freedom Review, p121, 2p;

369. Resolutions. IPI Report, 1999 World Press Freedom Review, p218, 1p;

370. Taiwan. IPI Report, Dec98 Supplement World Press Freed, p134, 2p;

371. Taiwan. By: Feinstein, Adam. IPI Report, Dec96/Jan97, p93, 2p;

372. Relishing but abusing freedoms. By: Tseng, Osman. Nieman Reports, Fall96, Vol. 50 Issue 3, p75, 2p, 1bw;

373. PRESS AND POLITICAL LIBERALIZATION IN TAIWAN. By: Rampal, Kuldip R.. Journalism Quarterly, Autumn94, Vol. 71 Issue 3, p637-651, 15p;

374. Simultaneous Promotion of Indigenisation and Internationalisation: New Language-in-education Policy in Taiwan. By: Su-Chiao Chen. Language & Education, 2006, Vol. 20 Issue 4, p322-337, 16p;

375. New investigations into the theory that Wang Guowei sacrificed himself for freedom – On Chen Yinque’s and Wu Mi’s view of modern Chinese revolutionary politics. By: Kuo Ya-pei. Historiography East & West, 2006, Vol. 2 Issue 2, p205-227, 23p;

376. Esperanto and Chinese anarchism in the 1920s and 1930s. By: Müller, Gotelind; Benton, Gregor. Language Problems & Language Planning, Summer2006, Vol. 30 Issue 2, p173-192, 20p;

377. Newspaper editorial discourse and the politics of self-censorship in Hong Kong. By: Lee, Francis L. F.; Lin, Angel M. Y.. Discourse & Society, May2006, Vol. 17 Issue 3, p331-358, 28p, 4 charts;

378. Between Shanghai and Hong Kong: The Politics of Chinese Cinemas. By: Yeh, Emilie Y. Y.. Film Quarterly, Spring2006, Vol. 59 Issue 3, p64-65, 2p;

379. Esperanto and Chinese anarchism 1907–1920: The translation from diaspora to homeland. By: Müller-Saini, Gotelind; Benton, Gregor. Language Problems & Language Planning, Spring2006, Vol. 30 Issue 1, p45-73, 29p;

380. Book Reviews. By: Livingston, Sonia; Frieden, Robert; Damm, Jens. Asian Journal of Communication, Mar2006, Vol. 16 Issue 1, p108-115, 8p;

381. The Black Art of Journalism. By: Berliner, Eve. Quill, Oct/Nov2005 Supplement, Vol. 93, p46-49, 4p, 2c, 1bw;

382. Multilingualism in China: The politics of writing reforms for minority languages 1949-2002. By: Unger, J. Marshall. Language, Sep2005, Vol. 81 Issue 3, p761-765, 5p;

383. Beijing’s legacy for gender and media. By: Gallagher, Margaret. Media Development, 2005, Vol. 52 Issue 3, p3-7, 5p;

384. The Amateur’s Lightning Rod: DV Documentary in Postsocialist China. By: Yiman Wang. Film Quarterly, Summer2005, Vol. 58 Issue 4, p16-26, 11p;

385. From mutual Incomprehension toward mutual recognition: Exploring tongzhi politics through the “Mao Ning Incident”. By: Gu, Li. Conference Papers — International Communication Association, 2005 Annual Meeting, New York, NY, p1-29, 30p;

386. Regional Media Market, Linguistic Advantage and Beyond: The TV Drama Co-Productions Within the Greater China Media Market. By: Cheng, Shao-Chun. Conference Papers — International Communication Association, 2005 Annual Meeting, New York, NY, p1-33, 33p;

387. What is the Relationship between Internet Use and Political Efficacy in China? By: Tan, Yue. Conference Papers — International Communication Association, 2005 Annual Meeting, New York, NY, p1-26, 26p, 6 charts;

388. The Internet in nine Asian nations. By: Kluver, Randolph; Banerjee, Indrajit. Information, Communication & Society, Mar2005, Vol. 8 Issue 1, p30-46, 17p;

389. JiFengyuan.Linguistic Engineering: Language and Politics in Mao’s China. By: Pucilowski, Anna. Journal of Sociolinguistics, Feb2005, Vol. 9 Issue 1, p153-156, 4p;

390. Hanging up his Economist hat. By: Hargrave-Silk, Atifa. Media Asia, 10/9/2004, p20-20, 2/3p, 1c;

391. The Developmental Trend of the Medium of Instruction in Secondary Schools of Hong Kong: Prospect and Retrospect. By: Ho, Belinda; Kwok Keung Ho. Language & Education, 2004, Vol. 18 Issue 5, p400-412, 13p, 10 charts;

392. COMPARATIVE SYSTEMS. By: Ring, Richard J.; Sterling, Chris. Communication Booknotes Quarterly, Fall2004, Vol. 35 Issue 4, p258-261, 4p;

393. Hanging up his Economist hat. By: Hargrave-Silk, Atifa. Media Asia, 9/10/2004, p20-20, 3/4p, 1c;

394. Linguistic engineering: Language and politics in Mao’s China (Book). Australian Journal of Communication, 2004, Vol. 31 Issue 2, p187-189, 3p;

395. Book Reviews. By: Powers, John H.; Weber, Ian; Vegh, Sandor. Asian Journal of Communication, Sep2004, Vol. 14 Issue 2, p227-233, 7p;

396. MEDIA CHOICE: MANGAZINE. By: Bell, Edward. Media Asia, 7/16/2004, p12-12, 1/8p, 2c;

397. The Imp act of the Internet in China. By: Guo Liang. Journal of Development Communication, Jun2004, Vol. 15 Issue 1, p45-52, 8p;

398. Book Notes. European Journal of Communication, Jun2004, Vol. 19 Issue 2, p271-285, 15p;

399. Speaking Bitterness: History, Media and Nation in Twentieth Century China. By: Farquhar, Mary; Berry, Chris. Historiography East & West, 2004, Vol. 2 Issue 1, p116-143, 28p;

400. Autobiography of a Chinese City: The History of Harbin in the Mirror of the Official City Gazetteer. By: Clausen, Søren. Historiography East & West, 2004, Vol. 2 Issue 1, p144-172, 29p;

401. The Pedagogical as the Political: Ideology of Globalization and Zhang Yimou’s Not One Less. By: Gang Gary Xu, Yana. Communication Review, 2003, Vol. 6 Issue 4, p327-339, 13p;

402. Building a New China in Cinema: the Chinese Left-Wing Cinema Movement 1932–1931/Cinema and Desire: Feminist Marxism and Cultural Politics in the Work of Dai Jinhua (Book). By: Berry, Chris. Screen, Winter2003, Vol. 44 Issue 4, p465-470, 6p;

403. Framing Chinese Advertising: some industry perspectives on the production of culture. By: Jing Wang. Continuum: Journal of Media & Cultural Studies, Sep2003, Vol. 17 Issue 3, p247, 14p;

404. Creativity and Complexity in Post-WTO China. By: Keane, Michael. Continuum: Journal of Media & Cultural Studies, Sep2003, Vol. 17 Issue 3, p291, 11p;

405. CIVIC ENGAGEMENT AND PARTICULARIZED TRUST: The Ties That Bind People to Their Ethnic Communities. By: Uslaner, Eric M.; Conley, Richard S.. American Politics Research, Jul2003, Vol. 31 Issue 4, p331, 30p, 2 charts;

406. Signs of angst and hope: history and melodrama in Chinese fifth-generation cinema. By: Ning Ma, Celestino. Screen, Summer2003, Vol. 44 Issue 2, p183-199, 17p;

407. How High is the Mountain. Broadcasting & Cable, 5/26/2003 Supplement, Vol. 133 Issue 21, p16, 1/3p, 1bw;

408. Murdoch carves a niche in China. Intermedia (0309118X), Mar2003, Vol. 31 Issue 1, p7-7, 2/3p;

409. Abstracts – Chinese and English. By: Rüsen, Jörn. Historiography East & West, 2003, Vol. 1 Issue 1, p1-15, 15p;

410. Trauma and Memory: The case of the Great Famine in the People’s Republic of China (1959-1961). By: Weigelin-Schwiedrzik, Susanne. Historiography East & West, 2003, Vol. 1 Issue 1, p39-67, 29p;

411. Annual index. New Media & Society, Dec2002, Vol. 4 Issue 4, p575, 2p;

412. China and the globalization of ICTs: Implications for international relations. By: Hughes, Christopher R.. New Media & Society, Jun2002, Vol. 4 Issue 2, p205, 20p;

413. Using History to Think about the Beijing Olympics: The Use and Abuse of the Seoul 1988 Analogy. By: Wasserstrom, Jeffery N.. Harvard International Journal of Press/Politics, Winter2002, Vol. 7 Issue 1, p126, 4p;

414. Research in progress, Learning to teach English in Hong Kong: effects of the changeover in sovereignty. By: Urmston, A.W.. Language Teaching Research, May2001, Vol. 5 Issue 2, p178-179, 2p;

415. Book Reviews . By: Yahuda, Michael; Chang, Tsan-Kuo; Murdock, Graham; Ann Newsom, Douglas; Howe, Christopher; Spittle, Steve. Journalism Studies, Nov2000, Vol. 1 Issue 4;

416. Rethinking the Global and the National: Reflections on National Imaginations in Taiwan. By: Horng-luen Wang. Theory, Culture & Society, Aug2000, Vol. 17 Issue 4, p93-117, 25p;

417. Just Words: Law, Language and Power/Ideology in the Language of Judges: How Judges Practice Law, Politics and Courtroom Control (Book). By: Peterson, Mark Allen. Discourse & Society, Jul2000, Vol. 11 Issue 3, p419-421, 3p;

418. ASIAN COMMUNICATION. Communication Booknotes Quarterly, Spring2000, Vol. 31 Issue 2, p102-104, 3p;

419. Comparing mass and elite subjective orientations in urban China. By: Jie Chen. Public Opinion Quarterly, Summer99, Vol. 63 Issue 2, p193-219, 27p, 4 charts, 2 graphs;

420. Audience Analysis (Book). By: O’Neill, Brian. Discourse & Society, Jan1999, Vol. 10 Issue 1, p129-130, 2p;

421. The invisible hand. By: Mufson, Steven. Media Studies Journal, Winter99, Vol. 13 Issue 1, p108, 2p, 1bw;

422. A Cross-Societal Study on the Role of the Mass Media in Political Socialization in China and Taiwan. By: Wei, Ran; Leung, Louis. Gazette: International Journal for Communication Studies, Oct98, Vol. 60 Issue 5, p377, 17p;

423. Political movements, cultural values, and mass media in China: Continuity and change. By: Zhu, Jian-Hua. Journal of Communication, Autumn97, Vol. 47 Issue 4, p157, 8p;

424. Mass Politics in the People’s Republic: State and Society in Contemporary China. By: Gonzenbach, William J.; Mitrook, Michael. International Journal of Public Opinion Research, Summer97, Vol. 9 Issue 2, p203-203, 1/2p;

425. Landscape and Agency. By: Donald, Stephanie. Theory, Culture & Society, Feb97, Vol. 14 Issue 1, p97-112, 16p;

426. A sociohistorical approach to intercultural communication. By: Wen Shu Lee; Jianglong Wang; Chung, Jensen; Hertel, Ellen. Howard Journal of Communications, Dec1995, Vol. 6 Issue 4, p262-291, 30p;

427. Book roundup, part II. By: Hoare, Stephanie. Film Quarterly, Fall95, Vol. 49 Issue 1, p57, 2p;

428. `Modern Warfare in China in 1924-1925′: Soviet film propaganda to support Chinese militarist… By: Waldron, Arthur; Cull, Nicholas J.. Historical Journal of Film, Radio & Television, Aug95, Vol. 15 Issue 3, p407, 18p, 7bw;

429. THE POLLS–POLL TRENDS: CHINA AND HUMAN RIGHTS. By: Waller, Wynne Pomeroy; Ide, Marianne E.. Public Opinion Quarterly, Spring95, Vol. 59 Issue 1, p133-143, 11p;

430. Matchmaking Via the Personal Advertisements in China Versus in the United States. By: Linlin, Pang. Journal of Popular Culture, Summer93, Vol. 27 Issue 1, p163-170, 8p;

431. International Fantasy and the “New Chinese Cinema” By: Yau, Esther C. M.. Quarterly Review of Film & Video, Apr1993, Vol. 14 Issue 3, p95-107, 13p;

432. Washington watch. By: Jessell, Harry A.. Broadcasting, 9/14/92, Vol. 122 Issue 38, p44, 1p, 1 illustration;

433. ETHNOGRAPHIC VARIABLES AFFECTING CONCEPTS OF CHINESE BUSINESS COMMUNICATION. By: Llildebrandt, Herbert W.. World Communication, Spring90, Vol. 19 Issue 1, p21, 16p;

434. Beijing Review Coverage of the Democracy Movement of Spring 1989. By: Sullivan, Robert. Political Communication & Persuasion, 1989, Vol. 6 Issue 3, p169-177, 9p;

435. Chinese Politics in the General Assembly. By: Chai, Trong R.. Public Opinion Quarterly, Spring80, Vol. 44 Issue 1, p23, 12p;

436. Four Views of Chinese Development: An Essay. By: Chu, James. Journalism Quarterly, Spring79, Vol. 56 Issue 1, p182-184, 3p;

437. A Content Analysis of the Obituary Notices on Mao Tse-Tung. By: Chal, Trong R.. Public Opinion Quarterly, Winter77-Winter78, Vol. 41 Issue 4, p475-487, 13p, 2 charts;

438. Mao’s Revolution and the Chinese Political Culture/Communications and National Integration in Communist China. By: Whyte, Martin K.. American Journal of Sociology, Mar74, Vol. 79 Issue 5, p1354-1357, 4p;

439. COLLECTIVE EFFICACY, SUPPORT FOR DEMOCRATIZATION, AND POLITICAL PARTICIPATION IN HONG KONG. By: Lee, Francis L. F.. International Journal of Public Opinion Research, Autumn2006, Vol. 18 Issue 3, p33-53, 21p, 4 charts;

440. Newspaper editorial discourse and the politics of self-censorship in Hong Kong. By: Lee, Francis L. F.; Lin, Angel M. Y.. Discourse & Society, May2006, Vol. 17 Issue 3, p331-358, 28p, 4 charts;

441. Between Shanghai and Hong Kong: The Politics of Chinese Cinemas. By: Yeh, Emilie Y. Y.. Film Quarterly, Spring2006, Vol. 59 Issue 3, p64-65, 2p;

442. The Black Art of Journalism. By: Berliner, Eve. Quill, Oct/Nov2005 Supplement, Vol. 93, p46-49, 4p, 2c, 1bw;

443. Evaluation of media and understanding of politics: The role of education among Hong Kong citizens. By: Lee, Francis L. E.; Chan, Joseph M.; So, Clement Y. K.. Asian Journal of Communication, Mar2005, Vol. 15 Issue 1, p37-56, 20p;

444. Community title rolls out to reach HK’s 35-55 group. By: Sudhaman, Arun. Media Asia, 1/14/2005, p10-10, 1/9p, 1c;

445. The Developmental Trend of the Medium of Instruction in Secondary Schools of Hong Kong: Prospect and Retrospect. By: Ho, Belinda; Kwok Keung Ho. Language & Education, 2004, Vol. 18 Issue 5, p400-412, 13p, 10 charts;

446. Speaking Bitterness: History, Media and Nation in Twentieth Century China. By: Farquhar, Mary; Berry, Chris. Historiography East & West, 2004, Vol. 2 Issue 1, p116-143, 28p;

447. Schwarzenegger’s real democratic win speaks to Tung, too. By: Cheng, Albert. Media Asia, 10/17/2003, p15-15, 1/5p, 1c;

448. Contextualizing Political Talk Radio in Hong Kong: A Comparison of Journalists’ and Citizens’ Views. By: Lee, Lap Fung; Chan, Joseph Man; So, Clement Y. K.. Conference Papers — International Communication Association, 2003 Annual Meeting, San Diego, CA, p1-30, 31p, 5 charts;

449. Murdoch carves a niche in China. Intermedia (0309118X), Mar2003, Vol. 31 Issue 1, p7-7, 2/3p;

450. Intercultural Communication: A Discourse Approach (Book). By: Rieger, Caroline L.. Discourse & Society, May2002, Vol. 13 Issue 3, p409-411, 3p;

451. Narratives, Politics, and the Public Sphere: Struggles Over Political Reform in the Final Transitional Years in Hong Kong (1992-1994) (Book). By: Hailong Tian. Discourse & Society, May2002, Vol. 13 Issue 3, p412-414, 3p;

452. Research in progress, Learning to teach English in Hong Kong: effects of the changeover in sovereignty. By: Urmston, A.W.. Language Teaching Research, May2001, Vol. 5 Issue 2, p178-179, 2p;

453. The Final Years of British Hong Kong: The Discourse of Colonial Withdrawal (Book). By: Pang, Terence T. T.. Discourse & Society, Apr2000, Vol. 11 Issue 2, p275-277, 8p;

454. ASIAN COMMUNICATION. Communication Booknotes Quarterly, Spring2000, Vol. 31 Issue 2, p102-104, 3p;

455. Free speech. American Journalism Review, Jul/Aug95, Vol. 17 Issue 6, The Freedom Forum p3, 1/3p, 2c;

456. Simultaneous Promotion of Indigenisation and Internationalisation: New Language-in-education Policy in Taiwan. By: Su-Chiao Chen. Language & Education, 2006, Vol. 20 Issue 4, p322-337, 16p;

457. Speaking Bitterness: History, Media and Nation in Twentieth Century China. By: Farquhar, Mary; Berry, Chris. Historiography East & West, 2004, Vol. 2 Issue 1, p116-143, 28p;

458. How High is the Mountain. Broadcasting & Cable, 5/26/2003 Supplement, Vol. 133 Issue 21, p16, 1/3p, 1bw;

459. Voter Cynicism, Perception of Media Negativism and Voting Behavior in Taiwan’s 2001 Election. By: Peng, Wein (Bonnie). Conference Papers — International Communication Association, 2003 Annual Meeting, San Diego, CA, p1-25, 25p, 6 charts;

460. Bound but Not Gagged: Media Reform in Democratic Transitions. By: Milton, Andrew K.. Comparative Political Studies, Jun2001, Vol. 34 Issue 5, p493, 34p, 3 charts;

461. Rethinking the Global and the National: Reflections on National Imaginations in Taiwan. By: Horng-luen Wang. Theory, Culture & Society, Aug2000, Vol. 17 Issue 4, p93-117, 25p;

462. A Cross-Societal Study on the Role of the Mass Media in Political Socialization in China and Taiwan. By: Wei, Ran; Leung, Louis. Gazette: International Journal for Communication Studies, Oct98, Vol. 60 Issue 5, p377, 17p;

463. Regendering the nation: Women and the nationalist discourse in Taiwan. By: Wang, Shujen. Journal of Communication Inquiry, Jul98, Vol. 22 Issue 3, p251, 21p;

464. State, media and democracy in Taiwan. By: Chen, Sheue Yun. Media, Culture & Society, Jan98, Vol. 20 Issue 1, p11, 19p;

465. RELEASING THE CLAMPS: TAIWANESE CARTOONISTS SPEAK OUT. By: Hsiang-Wen Hsiao. Journal of Asian Pacific Communication (Multilingual Matters), 1996, Vol. 7 Issue 1/2, p77-86, 10p;

466. PRESS AND POLITICAL LIBERALIZATION IN TAIWAN. By: Rampal, Kuldip R.. Journalism Quarterly, Autumn94, Vol. 71 Issue 3, p637-651, 15p;

467. ASIAN COMMUNICATION. Communication Booknotes Quarterly, Spring2000, Vol. 31 Issue 2, p102-104, 3p;

468. Framing Falun Gong: Xinhua news agency’s coverage of the new religious movement in China. By: Chiung Hwang Chen. Asian Journal of Communication, Mar2005, Vol. 15 Issue 1, p16-36, 21p;

469. China’s juggling drama set for mid-act cast change. By: Spiessbach, Michael F.. Media Asia, 11/15/2002, p22, 1/2p, 1c;

470. Hybridized discourse: social openness and functions of English media in post–Mao China. By: Zhongshi, G.; Yu, H.. World Englishes, Jul2002, Vol. 21 Issue 2, p217-230, 14p;

471. How Chinese Television and New Media Presented the U.S. 9-11 Tragedy: A Comparative Study of SINA, CCTV, and PhoenixTV. By: Yinbo, Li. Television & New Media, May2002, Vol. 3 Issue 2, p223, 7p;

472. Prestige Press Coverage of US-China Policy During the Cold War’s Collapse and Post-Cold War Years. By: Goodman, Robyn S.. Gazette: International Journal for Communication Studies, Oct99, Vol. 61 Issue 5, p391, 20p, 7 charts, 2 graphs;

473. There. By: Klotzer, Charles L.. St. Louis Journalism Review, Apr99, Vol. 29 Issue 215, p4, 3/8p;

474. INDIVIDUAL, ORGANIZATIONAL, AND SOCIETAL INFLUENCES ON MEDIA ROLE PERCEPTIONS: A COMPARATIVE STUDY OF JOURNALISTS IN CHINS, TAIWAN, AND THE UNITED STATES. By: Zhu, Jian-Hua; Weaver, David. Journalism & Mass Communication Quarterly, Spring97, Vol. 74 Issue 1, p84-96, 13p, 5 charts, 2 graphs;

475. Evaluation of media and understanding of politics: The role of education among Hong Kong citizens. By: Lee, Francis L. E.; Chan, Joseph M.; So, Clement Y. K.. Asian Journal of Communication, Mar2005, Vol. 15 Issue 1, p37-56, 20p;

476. INDIVIDUAL, ORGANIZATIONAL, AND SOCIETAL INFLUENCES ON MEDIA ROLE PERCEPTIONS: A COMPARATIVE STUDY OF JOURNALISTS IN CHINS, TAIWAN, AND THE UNITED STATES. By: Zhu, Jian-Hua; Weaver, David. Journalism & Mass Communication Quarterly, Spring97, Vol. 74 Issue 1, p84-96, 13p, 5 charts, 2 graphs;

Written by Xiaoge

October 4, 2009 at 10:17 pm

Posted in China Notes

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