Latino trust in journalists and the 2016 U.S. general election: An analysis of voter responses
Paper presented to the Minorities and Communication Division, AEJMC, TORONTO, Canada
Additional author: Patricia Moy
Abstract: This paper reports qualitative and quantitative data from a national online panel survey of Latinos (N=720) after the 2016 U.S. presidential election. Participants reported in their closed-ended responses a level of distrust toward the news organizations that largely parallels national figures. In open-ended responses, Latinos cited cable news journalists most as trusted journalists, with additional differences by partisanship and whether individuals were U.S. or foreign born. Implications for political news consumption and identity are discussed.
Listening for The Echo: How Our Students Are Stepping Into, Embracing Community Journalism
Amanda Bright, “Listening for The Echo: How Our Students Are Stepping Into, Embracing Community Journalism,” Teaching Journalism & Mass Communication, Vol. 12, no. 2 (2022), pp. 77-80 http://www.aejmc.us/spig/journal Abstract: The […]
Karin Assmann. “Whistleblowers and their faith in journalism,” Journalism Practice (forthcoming). Abstract: Reporters, to enact their role as watchdogs and their commitment to uncovering corporate or governmental wrongdoing, often must […]