This volume concentrates on the study and efforts of women and minority men to gain respect and parity in journalism and mass communication, and focuses on trends over the past three decades. Contributions to the volume provide a history of the equity efforts and offer updates on equity in the academy and in the professions. Theoretical and international perspectives on equity are also included, as are the concerns about equity from the new generations now coming into the profession.
This anthology serves as a benchmark of women's current status in journalism and mass communication and provides a call to action for the future. As such, it is required reading for all concerned with establishing equity throughout the discipline.
Table of Contents
Contents: R.R. Rush, Preface. P.J. Creedon, Introduction. Part I:History and Context of Educational Equity. S. Henry, "But Where Are All the Women?": Our History. J.H. Albers, C.S. Dyer, S.A. Lafky, R.R. Rush, J.M. Valenti, (Edited by: K. Endres, P.J. Creedon, S. Henry), Timeline and Vignettes Exploring the Status of Women in Journalism and Mass Communication Education. L.C. Barrow Jr., The Role of Minority Women in the Association for Education in Journalism and Mass Communication From 1968 to 2001. E. Whitmore, The Struggle for Racial and Gender Equity: Standard 12 History and the Accrediting Process. Part II:The Update: 30 Years of Equity Struggles. R.R. Rush, C.E. Oukrop, L. Bergen, J.L. Andsager, "Where Are the Old Broads?" Been There, Done That...30 Years Ago: An Update of the Original Study of Women in Journalism and Mass Communication Education, 1972 & 2002. B. Wooten, Peering Through the Glass Ceiling of the Boy's Club: Examining How Masculinity Affects Journalism and Mass Communication Education. K. Peirce, The Salary Equity Factor. J.H. Albers, The Status of Women in Journalism and Mass Communication Education Administration: No Longer So Lonely. Part III:Update on the Equity in the Professions. C.C. Bulkeley, Whose News? Progress and Status of Women in Newspapers (Mostly) and Television News. M. Kern-Foxworth, Women of Color on the Frontline in the Mass Communication Professions. P.J. Creedon, From Making PR Macho to Making PR Feminist: The Battle Over Values in a Female-Dominated Field. Part IV:Theoretical and International Perspectives on Equity. C.M. Byerly, Women and the Concentration of Media Ownership. R.R. Rush, Three Decades of Women and Mass Communications Research: The Ratio of Recurrent and Reinforced Residuum Hypthesis Revisited. M. Gallagher, Theory and Practice in Feminism and Media. H.L. Steeves, Trends in Feminist Scholarship in Journalism and Communication: Finding Common Ground Between Scholars and Activists Globally. Part V:Listening to Concerns About Equity. K.C. McAdams, M.H. Beasley, I. Zandberg, Women Graduates (and Men Too) Express Reservations About Journalism Education. K. Sarikakis, Communication Research Students: Tomorrow's Academics in Obsolete Worlds?: An International Perspective. J.L. Andsager, Sexual Harassment in Communication Graduate Schools. J. Cramer, K. Salomone, E. Walshe, Reaching Up, Reaching Out: Mentoring Women in Journalism and Mass Communication Education. C.E. Oukrop, Epilogue. Tributes to Donna Allen: A Life Dedicated to Achieving Equity. M.L. Allen, The Life and Work of Dr. Donna Allen. R.R. Rush, Donna Allen: A Real S/Hero for Real People. S. Kaufman, Donna, Donna, Donna. Appendix: R.R. Rush, C.E. Oukrop, S. Ernst, Original 1972 Research Report: (More Than You Ever Wanted to Know) About Women in Journalism Education.