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Walter Lippmann (1889-1974) was the author of many books on political thought and was widely considered America’s most distinguished syndicated columnist. In addition to being awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom, he won two Pulitzer Prizes for his newspaper column “Today and Tomorrow,” which appeared in the New YorkHerald Tribune.
Michael Curtis is distinguished professor emeritus of political science at Rutgers University. He is the author of numerous books, including Israel in the Third World, Antisemitism in the Contemporary World, Orientalism and Islam, and Should Israel Exist?: A Sovereign Nation under Attack by the International Community.--This text refers to an alternate Paperback edition.
Lippmann's style may be difficult for some, but those who endeavour to read will find it fascinating.
One thing to keep in mind when ordering: this book has been reprinted numerous times by a variety of publishers with results of varying quality.
Lippmann dealt in an interdisciplinary method that is extremely rare, if not structurally impossible, in today's academic environment.
Amazing and informative book. Got it for a Media Studies course at UC Berkeley.Published 3 months ago by Jesus
This book is a excellent criticism of our political system and a proposal for needed changes that I have not seen presented anywhere else. It is detailed and well thought out. Read morePublished 12 months ago by Citris1
Lippman's Public Opinion is insightful regarding the advent and use of propaganda to influence public opinion in civil discourses. Read morePublished 19 months ago by Julie Perino
Love this book. Puts the pecking order into perspective. Another book everyone should read to get a better idea on how we are all manuipulated for the benefit of others...Published on October 9, 2011 by Jo
I bought this book after reading Chomsky's, "Manufacturing Consent." I recommend to everyone that they check up on the sources that are cited by others. Read morePublished on October 3, 2010 by R.J.
There is plenty here I don't agree with, but many valuable lessons as well. Lippmann's interest in Public Opinion focuses on how democracy- as it is currently practiced- depends on... Read morePublished on March 8, 2010 by Brian
This is Lippmann's classic critique on media and public opinion written in the 1920s. His prose is easy to read and filled with a slew of anecdotes and casual asides. Read morePublished on March 7, 2010 by outpost
Anyone who seriously considers a career in today's journalism needs to become familiar with how Walter Lippmann approached that once hallowed calling. Read morePublished on June 24, 2009 by Richard Nusser