Rushed to Judgment: Talk Radio, Persuasion, and American Political Behavior

By David C. Barker | Go to book overview

List of Tables
2.1. Opinions on Selected Issues and Attitudes Toward Government for Talk Radio, Television News Magazine, and On-line Media Audiences 21
3.1. Subject Profile 42
3.2. Mean Differences Between Experimental Groups in General Ideological Disposition 46
3.3. Multivariate OLS Regression Analysis of Democratic Value Preference 50
3.4. Multiple Logistic Regression of Attitudes Toward Spending 51
4.1. Constructing an Instrument of Limbaugh Listening 63
4.2. 2SLS Estimates of Limbaugh Impact—Frequently Discussed Topics 64
4.3. 2SLS Estimates of Limbaugh Impact—Infrequently Discussed Topics 66
4.4. Panel Analysis of Public Opinion on Limbaugh Listening 69
4.5. Logistic Regression of Vote Change from 1994 to 1996 on Limbaugh Listening 73
5.1. Prediction Models of Primary Voter Choice: Ideology and Candidate Preference, 2000 84
5.2. Prediction Models of Primary Voter Choice: The Interaction of Limbaugh Listening and Political Knowledge 89
6.1. Multivariate OLS Regression of Value Priming, Efficacy, and Participation 98
6.2. OLS Regression on Political Efficacy in 1996 on Limbaugh Listening and Lagged Efficacy 102
6.3. OLS Panel Regression of Political Participation in 1996 on Limbaugh Listening, Including Moderates and Conservatives Only 104
7.1. Political Talk Radio Activity Scale Types by Selected Variables 110
7.2. Information Scale Items and Distribution 112
7.3. Misinformation Scale Items and Distribution 113
7.4. Regression of Information and Misinformation on Talk Radio Exposure and Activity 116

-xiii-

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