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  1. Jay Black (forthcoming). Just Spectacles. Semiotics:230-244.
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  2. Jay Black (2011). Doing Ethics in Media: Theories and Practical Applications. Routledge.
     
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  3. Jay Black (2010). Who is a Journalist? In Christopher Meyers (ed.), Journalism Ethics: A Philosophical Approach. Oxford University Press. 103--116.
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  4. Robert M. Walker & Jay Black (2010). Terri Schiavo and Televised News : Fact or Fiction? In Kenneth W. Goodman (ed.), The Case of Terri Schiavo: Ethics, Politics, and Death in the 21st Century. Oxford University Press.
     
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  5. Jay Black (2008). An Informal Agenda for Media Ethicists. Journal of Mass Media Ethics 23 (1):28 – 35.
    Scholars and media practitioners who gathered at "Media Ethics Summit II" explored a wide range of topics, many of them new since the 1987 summit. This article draws from those conversations and from the scholarly papers drafted by Christians and Cooper and distributed prior to the summit. It constitutes an informal agenda of issues and themes for anyone concerned with the current and future states of media ethics. The agenda falls roughly under nine touch points: issues raised by new technology (...)
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  6. Jay Black (2005). Foreword. Journal of Mass Media Ethics 20 (1):1 – 2.
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  7. Jay Black (2004). Foreword. Journal of Mass Media Ethics 19 (3 & 4):157 – 160.
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  8. Jay Black (2001). Semantics and Ethics of Propaganda. Journal of Mass Media Ethics 16 (2 & 3):121 – 137.
    This article explores shifting definitions of propaganda, because how we define the slippery enterprise determines whether we perceive propaganda to be ethical or unethical. I also consider the social psychology and semantics of propaganda, because our ethics are shaped by and reflect our belief systems, values, and language behaviors. Finally, in the article I redefine propaganda in a way that should inform further studies of the ethics of this pervasive component of modern society.
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  9. Jay Black (ed.) (1997). Mixed News: The Public/Civic/Communitarian Journalism Debate. Erlbaum.
    This volume addresses some of the central issues of journalism today -- the nature and needs of the individual versus the nature and needs of the broader society; theories of communitarianism versus Enlightenment liberalism; independence versus interdependence (vs. co-dependency); negative versus positive freedoms; Constitutional mandates versus marketplace mandates; universal ethical issues versus situational and/or professional values; traditional values versus information age values; ethics of management versus ethics of worker bees; commitment and compassion versus detachment and professional "distance;" conflicts of interest (...)
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  10. Jay Black (1994). Areopagitica in the Information Age. Journal of Mass Media Ethics 9 (3):131 – 134.
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  11. Jay Black (1994). Privacy in America: The Frontier of Duty and Restraint. Journal of Mass Media Ethics 9 (4):213 – 234.
    Topics at a Poynter Institute privacy conference in December 1992 ranged from the role and obligations of the journalist to the rights of victims. Journalists' responsibility to fulfill a dual role of truthtelling and minimizing harm to vulnerable people in society framed the discussion. The public' s curiosity and media obsessions with information about victims of sex crimes are the first topics to be explored. Bob Steele of the Poynter Institute sets the stage for the delicate balance. Helen Benedict, author (...)
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  12. Jay Black & Bob Steele (1993). Beyond Waco: Reflections and Guidelines. Journal of Mass Media Ethics 8 (4):239 – 245.
    Following the Texas standoff in 1993 between Federal agents and the Branch Davidians, the Society of Professional Journalists appointed a Task Force, chaired by Bob Steele and Jay Black to examine media conduct during that period and to draw lessons for such situations in the future. The following is the final section of a 27-page report that the Task Force submitted to the Society. It addressed a dozen issues arising from the event and contains reflections and guidelines from the Task (...)
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  13. Jay Black (1991). Book Review: Propaganda: A Pluralistic Perspective. [REVIEW] Journal of Mass Media Ethics 6 (1):57 – 60.
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  14. Jay Black (1991). Propaganda (Book). Journal of Mass Media Ethics 6 (1):57 – 60.
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  15. Jay Black & Ralph D. Barney (1985). The Case Against Mass Media Codes of Ethics. Journal of Mass Media Ethics 1 (1):27 – 36.
    Insights from First Amendment considerations and from developmental psychology are utilized in suggesting that whatever value codes of ethics may hold for the mass media, they represent serious difficulties in inculcating substantial ethical values in individual journalists and in the profession as a whole. Evidence from developmental psychology suggests that codes are probably of some limited value to the neophyte working in the media. Codes also help assure non?journalists that the industry really is concerned about ethics. However, codes probably should (...)
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