Preface Bob Franklin 1. Introduction: Foreign Correspondence John Maxwell Hamilton and Regina Lawrence 2. Normalcy and Foreign News: Woodward's Law Cleo Joffrion Allen and John Maxwell Hamilton 3. The (Many) Markets for International News: How News from Abroad Sells at Home James T. Hamilton 4. From Murrow to Mediocrity? Radio Foreign News from World War II to the Iraq War Raluca Cozma 5. Bridging Past and Future: Using History and Practice to Inform Social Scientific Study of Foreign Newsgathering John Maxwell Hamilton and Regina Lawrence 6. International Television News: Germany Compared Christian Kolmer and Holly A. Semetko 7. The Morality Play: Getting to the Heart of Media Influence on Foreign Policy Derek Miller 8. Transnational Journalism, Public Diplomacy, and Virtual States Philip Seib 9. Networks and the Future of Foreign Affairs Reporting Steven Livingston and Gregory Asmolov 10. Looking Forward: The Future of Foreign Correspondence Serge Schmemann
John Maxwell Hamilton is executive vice-chancellor & provost and professor of journalism at Louisiana State University, USA. He reported in the United States and abroad as a journalist and served on the staff of House Foreign Affairs Committee and at the Agency for International Development. His most recent book is Journalism's Roving Eye: A History of American Newsgathering Abroad, which won the 2009 Goldsmith Prize. Regina G. Lawrence is Jesse H. Jones Centennial Chair the School of Journalism, University of Texas at Austin, USA. Recent publications include When the Press Fails: political power and the news media from Iraq to Katrina (2007, with W. Lance Bennett and Steven Livingston) and Hillary Clinton's Race for the White House: gender politics and the media on the campaign trail (2009, with Melody Rose). She has published studies analyzing news coverage of issues ranging from welfare reform, shootings in public schools, the obesity epidemic, the anthrax attacks of 2001, and television coverage of the September 11 terrorist attacks.