Crystallizing Public Opinion
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Since CNN broadcasters seem so intent on looking back decades into promo letters and newletters put out by one of Ron Paul's organizations,when everyone admits Ron Paul did not write the letters, lets take a look at the background of some of those affiliated with CNN.
Turns out the dashing young CNN star and former host of “The Mole” had a very interesting summer job during his Yale years.
Jan 5, 2012 10:41am Rep.
Raw footage shows Ron Paul DIDN'T storm out of CNN interview over racist newsletters... the interview was simply doneBy Meghan Keneally UPDATED: 20:15 GMT, 24 December 2011
Walter Lippmann (September 23, 1889 – December 14, 1974 [ 1 ] ) was an American public intellectual , writer , reporter , and political commentator famous for being among the first to introduce the concept of Cold War ; he coined the term stereotype in the modern psychological meaning as well.
Edward Louis Bernays (November 22, 1891 – March 9, 1995) was an Austrian-American pioneer in the field of public relations and propaganda , referred to in his obituary as "the father of public relations". [ 1 ] He combined the ideas of Gustave Le Bon and Wilfred Trotter on crowd psychology with the psychoanalytical ideas of his uncle, Sigmund Freud .
Vance Packard (May 22, 1914 – December 12, 1996) was an American journalist, social critic, and author.
Wilfred Batten Lewis Trotter , FRS [ 1 ] (1872–1939) was a British surgeon , a pioneer in neurosurgery . He was also known for his studies on social psychology , most notably for his concept of the herd instinct , which he first outlined in two published papers in 1908, and later in his famous popular work Instincts of the Herd in Peace and War .
Gustave Le Bon (7 May 1841 – 13 December 1931) was a French social psychologist , sociologist , and amateur physicist . He was the author of several works in which he expounded theories of national traits, racial superiority , herd behavior and crowd psychology . His work on crowd psychology became important during the first half of the twentieth century when it was used by media researchers such as Hadley Cantril and Herbert Blumer to describe the reactions of subordinate groups to media.