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Document Type:Latin Dissertation
Language of Document:English
Record Number:52688
Doc. No:TL22642
Call number:‭3366381‬
Main Entry:Justin D. Martin
Title & Author:News consumption & political socialization among young, urban JordaniansJustin D. Martin
College:The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Date:2009
Degree:Ph.D.
student score:2009
Page No:194
Abstract:This study examined the associations between young urban Jordanians' (N=321) news consumption patterns and their feelings toward the Jordanian and U.S. governments. Consumption of traditional news delivery formats (such as print newspapers, radio broadcasts, and interpersonal sources) was measured, as was reliance on new media formats such as blogs, text messaging, and podcasting. Young Jordanians' assessments of the Jordanian and U.S. governments were operationalized as indices of political cynicism, political trust, and ratings of the U.S. government. News consumption variables were regressed on the political attitude scales, with media credibility included as a control variable. Young Jordanians in the sample rely mostly on TV news, newspapers, and interpersonal contacts for current events information. Just two of the news consumption variables, TV news use and reliance on interpersonal sources, were associated with political attitudes measured in the study; these variables negatively predicted feelings toward the U.S. government.
Subject:Communication and the arts; Social sciences; Arab media; Jordan; News use and political attitudes; Political socialization; Young people; Youth; Political attitudes; Cultural anthropology; Journalism; International law; Mass communications; 0326:Cultural anthropology; 0708:Mass communications; 0391:Journalism; 0616:International law
Added Entry:A. Johnston
Added Entry:The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill