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  1. Thomas W. Cooper (2011). Ethics in Public Relations Clothing. Journal of Mass Media Ethics 26 (2):183 - 186.
    Journal of Mass Media Ethics, Volume 26, Issue 2, Page 183-186, April-June.
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  2. Thomas W. Cooper (2011). The Quintessential Christians: Judging His Books by Their Covers and Leitmotifs. Journal of Mass Media Ethics 25 (2):99-109.
    The primary aspects of Clifford Christians's ethical theory may be identified or contextualized in several ways, three of which are employed in this article: 1) a content analysis of his self-reported book, article, and chapter titles; 2) a narrative summary of the themes of his self-selected representative ethical theory essays; and 3) the author's contextualization of Christians' ideas within both intellectual history and communication studies. Although Christians and his work are valued as apex contributions to and leadership within the field (...)
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  3. John Michael Kittross, Christopher Schroll, Philip Meyer, Roy L. Moore & Thomas W. Cooper (2000). Book Reviews. [REVIEW] Journal of Mass Media Ethics 15 (1):58 – 72.
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  4. Thomas W. Cooper (1998). New Technology Effects Inventory: Forty Leading Ethical Issues. Journal of Mass Media Ethics 13 (2):71 – 92.
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  5. Thomas W. Cooper (1993). Review Essay. [REVIEW] Business and Professional Ethics Journal 12 (3):83-106.
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  6. Thomas W. Cooper (1986). Communication and Ethics: The Informal and Formal Curricula. Journal of Mass Media Ethics 2 (1):71 – 79.
    The informal curriculum of environment educates the human being far more about ethics and values than does the formal education curriculum. The ratio between the informal (ethical education by media) and formal (education about media ethics) has become absurd. A number of absurd ratios reveal hidden values taught by mass communication.
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