Essay - Media and Politics Introduction the Relationship Between the Media and...


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Media and Politics

Introduction

The relationship between the media and politics is one that goes back to the early days of print. Today, the ***** has evolved to one that causes ***** public ***** sometimes question who is in charge; the media or the government. At other times, as was the case with the U.S. invasion of Iraq, when the term "embedded reporter" ***** invented; the ***** ***** ***** political entity seem completely synchronized in goal and ideas that it is difficult to separate where one or the o*****r begins on an issue, ********** the other ends. ***** other ***** we see a vying for power, as was the ***** in 1998 when the Minnesota state election results brought news to Minnesotans of their new governor, Jesse "the body" Ventura, a former wrestling television star, talk show radio host, and, then, Minnesota's new ***** (Schultz, David ***** Lang, Peter, 2000, p. xi). Then, in 2000, close Ventura friend and costar in the action film Predator, Arnold Schwarzenegger was elected as governor of California (Ramarkrishnan, S. Karthick, 2005, p. 148). Celebrity politics, media coverage, and politics have taken on a new delivery to the public, and it is ***** that is cons*****tent with pop culture. We see a media and political relationship *****day that is one of common interests, diverging *****, or ***** interests; and the nature ***** the interest dictates how ***** media ***** the ***** entity or individual work together. The ***** is whether or not th***** new media-political relationship is inf*****ming the ***** ***** facts and information that can be deemed reliable.

We Make You, We'll Break You Media

***** Jesse Ventura announced h***** candidacy for governor of Minnesota, *****, in his rough and tough ***** vocabulary and way, attempted to convey a sense of seriousness about his goals for ***** state *****re is little question but that without the m*****sive media attention Ventura received in ***** campaign bid for M*****nesota's governor's office, he would probably have failed in his ef*****t to ***** elected to ***** office as a third party - meaning he ***** running as a c*****idate who was not affiliated with ei*****r t***** Democratic party, or the Republican *****. "Out of 535 Congressional and U.S. Senate seats, only two are held by an independent representative (one each from Vermont *****d Virginia), none by ***** parties (Hill, Steve, 2002, p. 57)." This means that ***** *****, perceiving *****, by virtue ***** his celebrity, as a ***** item, followed and contributed to the candidate's political success ***** a greater media attention than *****y might have spent on an independent or third party candidate without the celebrity ***** Ventura had. In t***** case, ***** media was largely resp*****sible for "making" the *****'s campaign successful.

Unfortunately, once Ventura arrived at his new office, he ***** met with hostility from ***** legislative body that he needed to support him if he was to make any progress as Minnesota's governor. The media switched lanes on Ventura, and, ***** he was elected

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