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Download Anglo-American Media Interactions, 1850–2000 by Joel H. Wiener, Mark Hampton (eds.) PDF

By Joel H. Wiener, Mark Hampton (eds.)

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10 Both papers also had specials, who knew their papers’ policies, posted to their respective national encounters: the veteran Stanhope Sams in Cuba for the Times, and rookie reporter Henry Cross in the Sudan for the Guardian. Sams’s first reports on Santiago were not published in the Times until July 18; Cross had been hospitalized with enteric fever the day before the Battle of Omdurman, and died a few weeks later. His only dispatch describing the battle itself was published posthumously, and included bitter descriptions of atrocities committed by the Sudanese troops against the Dervish wounded.

12 Lucy Brown, Victorian News and Newspapers (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1985), 85–6. 13 Richard Kluger, The Paper: The Life and Death of the New York Herald Tribune (New York: Knopf, 1986), 164. 14 Davis, 944. 15 Charles H. Brown, The Correspondents’ War: Journalists in the SpanishAmerican War (New York: Scribner’s, 1967), 374. 16 Estimates of Dervish dead range from 6,000 to 16,000. The discrepancy is a result of the necessity of burying the dead quickly in mass graves or dumping them in the river and thus losing any remote chance of attaining a reasonable count.

On Monday, Independence Day, the Times ran a series of front page articles on the destruction of the Spanish fleet and the string of army victories at Santiago. Included among the articles presented in traditional Times discourse was an eyewitness AP account of the Friday battles around the city which utilized many of the typical characteristics of sensational journalism. The dispatch was relegated to column seven near the top of the page and bore a rather quiet headline in small print and a modest stack of summary heads (STORY OF FRIDAY’S BATTLE.

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