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Document Type:Latin Dissertation
Language of Document:English
Record Number:53698
Doc. No:TL23652
Call number:‭1471621‬
Main Entry:Cherie Jessica Parker
Title & Author:Before and after 9/11: The portrayal of Arab Americans in U.S. newspapersCherie Jessica Parker
College:University of Central Florida
Date:2008
Degree:M.A.
student score:2008
Page No:85
Abstract:This research project will determine whether or not Arab Americans are portrayed as members of an out-group, in-group, or victim following the events of 9/11. This study improves upon previous research by analyzing the content of newspaper articles in USA Today, The New York Times, and The Washington Post pertaining to Arab Americans. Since the majority of research indicated the mass media has a tendency to perpetuate a negative stereotype of minorities and of Arabs, it was expected that the media would portray a negative stereotype of Arab Americans as well. The content analysis addressed the coverage of Arab Americans in the five years before and the five years after 9/11 in order to determine to what extent Arab Americans were depicted as members of an in-group, out-group, or victim following that date. A total of 1379 articles were analyzed placed into the social categories of in-group, out-group, or victim utilizing a clearly defined coding method. Findings showed that overall Arab Americans were depicted as members of an out-group more than they were depicted as members of an in-group or victim. Since the total number of articles dramatically increased following 9/11, the number of articles placing Arab Americans as members of an in-group, out-group, or victim increased accordingly. However, approximately three years after 9/11, the number of articles pertaining to Arab Americans began returning to pre-9/11 levels. While the number of articles placing Arab Americans as members of an in-group or victim increased immediately following 9/11, articles in both social categories steadily declined following 9/11. While the number of articles placing Arab Americans as members of an out-group decreased in the year immediately following 9/11, the number of articles placing Arab Americans as members of an out-group steadily increased following 9/11.
Subject:Communication and the arts; Social sciences; Journalism; Political science; Ethnic studies; 0631:Ethnic studies; 0615:Political science; 0391:Journalism
Added Entry:University of Central Florida