Send the link below via email or IMCopy
Present to your audienceStart remote presentation
- Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
- People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
- This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
- A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
- Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article
The Information Cycle
Transcript of The Information Cycle
TV, radio & Internet
the week of
World Trade Center bombings September 11, 2001
trade & scholarly
Popular & Trade
Day of event
basic facts reported
interviews with experts
published summaries of event and its aftermath
Excerpts from interviews of key individuals involved
editorials on implications
Experts from different fields study the event
Numerous topics related to the event emerge and are examined
The focus is on analysis, not factual reporting
Findings published in journals
Analysis of event
impact on different groups
web discussions & debates
mix of facts and opinions
Summary of academic and expert research is compiled and published in books.
Findings of government investigations are published
Generally accepted facts and research findings related to the event are published in reference works
Information sources created at the time of the event (primary sources) are compiled, organized and archived
Therefore, it is important to think about how information related to an event or phenomenon changes over time. Understanding the timeline will help you decide what types of sources (and formats) are most appropriate for your research. You will likely need a variety.
To develop an effective research strategy and choose the most useful tactics & tools to find information, you must first identify what source types and formats you will need to answer your research question.
Lule, Jack. “Myth and Terror on the Editorial Page: The New York Times Responds to September 11, 2001.” Journalism Mass Communication Quarterly 79.2 (2002): 275–293. Print.
Offenberg, J. H. et al. “Persistent Organic Pollutants in the Dusts That Settled Across Lower Manhattan After September 11, 2001.” Environmental science & technology 37.3 (2003): 502–508. Print.
Silver, R. C et al. “Nationwide Longitudinal Study of Psychological Responses to September 11.” JAMA: the journal of the American Medical Association 288.10 (2002): 1235–1244. Print.
McAndrews, J., and S. Potter. “Liquidity Effects of the Events of September 11, 2001.” Economic Policy Review 2 (2002): n. pag. Print.
Goodrich, J. N. “September 11, 2001 Attack on America: a Record of the Immediate Impacts and Reactions in the USA Travel and Tourism Industry.” Tourism Management 23.6 (2002): 573–580. Print.
Akram, S. M, and K. R Johnson. “Race, Civil Rights, and Immigration Law After September 11, 2001: The Targeting of Arabs and Muslims.” NYU Ann. Surv. Am. L. 58 (2001): 295. Print.
Clark, M. M. “The September 11, 2001, Oral History Narrative and Memory Project: A First Report.” The Journal of American History 89.2 (2002): 569–579. Print.
Philpott, Daniel. “The Challenge of September 11 to Secularism in International Relations.” World Politics 55.1 (2002): 66–95. Web. 18 June 2012.
McGowan, L, T Jones, and S Jones. “Pot of Gold Information Literacy Tutorial: The Information Cycle.” Hesburgh Libraries: University of Notre Dame. Web. 18 June 2012.
“Resources | Teaching and Learning About 9/11 With The New York Times.” The Learning Network Blog. Web. 18 June 2012.
“Understanding 9/11: A Television News Archive.” Internet Archive. Web. 18 June 2012.
Spiker, Ted. “9/11 Magazine Covers.” American Society of Magazine Editors. Web. 18 June 2012.
Cheney, D et al. The Information Cycle: How Today’s Events Become Tomorrow’s Information. University Libraries, The Pennsylvania State University, 2008. Video.
Now, we wil examine a real life event ,
and see how information about it was communicated over time.