From Publishers Weekly
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I purchased all the books by Helen Thomas and wanted to complete my collection. Although I enjoyed reading her opinion about the news media,I realized you can never relive the... Read morePublished on September 9, 2013 by Joseph N. Miller
This book holds a lot of good information. Since I am a political science major, this is definitely something to have in your possession.Published on July 12, 2013 by Dorothy J. Wash
The book got to Brussels much sooner than I expected - there was a free bookmark inside (bonus!) and it was in perfect condition and a hard back - pretty certain it must have been... Read morePublished on July 10, 2010 by Alia
A chunk of this book is accolades to outstanding reporters and news peers of Thomas's, but most of it points out ways in which reporting has failed to be probing and questioning... Read morePublished on August 24, 2009 by Teramis
Being as though this comes from Helen Thomas, it is as interesting as you'd think it might be. However, the editing is a little odd in that it reads like a bunch of random... Read morePublished on February 4, 2008 by Eric K. Jensen
Helen Thomas has covered the White House since JFK and her insight into how the media has failed in the recent years to cover the White House and be the Watchdogs of Democracy is... Read morePublished on August 22, 2007 by John G. Gurnsey, Jr.
The lady in the red suit scores again with this cogent comment on the Washington press corps. Ms. Thomas, who pitches hardball questions during press conferences if she is allowed... Read morePublished on May 12, 2007 by Carlyle Mallory
This book sorely disappointed me for two reasons. I strongly agree with the thesis of the title, that the media largely abandoned their important duty as watchdogs of democracy in... Read morePublished on April 25, 2007 by John T. Jenkins
This is a rambling, disjointed, biased, personal account
of what should be an important public issue. Read more