By Neil Henry
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Extra resources for American Carnival: Journalism under Siege in an Age of New Media
Is this on the cover of Newsweek—is that the body of Martha Stewart? Ms. Staley: It is, as far as I know, not the body of Martha Stewart. She was unavailable to us. Siegel: Because she is in prison. American Carnival 35 Ms. Staley: Siegel: Ms. Staley: Siegel: Ms. Staley: Siegel: Ms. Staley: Siegel: Ms. Staley: Siegel: Ms. Staley: Siegel: Ms. Staley: Siegel: Ms. Staley: Siegel: Ms. Staley: That is right. Is it the head of Martha Stewart? It is, in fact, the head of Martha Stewart. In prison, or from some other time?
Staley: That is right. Is it the head of Martha Stewart? It is, in fact, the head of Martha Stewart. In prison, or from some other time? I’m not exactly sure when that picture was taken, but it was not within the last ﬁve months. So it’s an old picture . . Yes. . of Martha Stewart’s face stuck on somebody else’s body. Fair game? I mean, don’t we look at this and think that’s a picture of Martha Stewart? Well, it appears that there are enough people who have believed that we’ve somehow managed to orchestrate a photo shoot with Martha in the prison, which we did not.
18 As a society, we seem to be losing the sense that most citizens of the commonweal share knowledge and basic facts generated by trustworthy and independent journalism. This fractured, self-segregating quality of our news and information environment often seems to best serve only the interests of ideologues, as they pander and push to divide us according to “left” or “right,” “conservative” or “liberal,” “dissenter” or “patriot,” not unlike the partisanship that characterized eighteenth-century journalism in American democracy’s unruly infancy.