Copyright © 2002, National Center on Disability & Journalism." As executive director of National Center on Disability & Journalism (NCDJ), I know that Appendix A is not NCDJ's copyrighted material.
After contacting Riley about this, his quick email response said "but I was pretty sure that was the credit was right not only with you but with tari who also signed off on it (as she had written most of it)." Checking with Tari, she did not have any memory of doing so.
There is no content analysis conducted and no quantification. There are very interesting examples of which lessons can be learned, but the book does not offer an academic substance.
The book loses credibility because of the numerous factual errors about people, movements, and resources that are easily checked.
The consequence of these inaccuracies leads this reviewer to wonder what else is wrong and to question if the information can be trusted in areas where the reviewer has little or no knowledge.
It is not a book that could be given to students knowing that they would be accurately informed. Profitability, Diversity, and Disability in Advertising in the UK and United States.
The "myths of disability" which we bring to encounters with physical and mental difference are beyond stereotypes.
Such deep-rooted conceptions are what sociologists now call constructions.
Popular culture images both reflect and affect attitudes.
Representations of disability will often reflect contemporaneous ideas in medicine, science, religion, or social management, but those ideas may themselves be affected by the assumptions inherent in popular images and fictional narratives.