Free Expression and Five Democratic Publics: Support for Individual and Media Rights
To date, scholarly work on public support for free expression has been rather sporadic and primarily descriptive. The authors propose the theory that those who hold power in a society are more likely than the comparatively disenfranchised to support free speech and free press rights. They support this proposition with original survey data gathered in the U.S. Russia, Hong Kong and Israel among Arabs and Jews.
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Nunn Crockett and Williams Replication of Stouffer
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abstract accounted advertising Advocating African Americans allowed Americans analysis appeared Arabs attitudes behavior believe Chinese Chinese-oriented citizens civil concerned considered consistent Content cultures democratic demographic demographic variables differences effects fact factor favor fear Female FIGURE finding forms free expression free speech freedom gender given Harmful higher highest Hong Kong important included income increased indicate individual individual rights interactions Israel Israeli issues Jews Journalists leaders least less levels liberties Loadings lower majority Male mass means measure media rights Middle nearly observant Oldest opinion overall perhaps person political population positively practices produced protection questions race regarding religion religious respondents Russian sample scale scores sexual significant significantly social society speak suggests survey TABLE third tion tolerance United values variance various Western-oriented Whites women youngest