KIDS AND THE NEWS
More than ever, children witness innumerable, sometimes traumatizing, <br>news events on TV. It seems that violent crime and bad news is unabating. <br>Foreign wars, natural disasters, terrorism, murders, incidents of child abuse, <br>and medical epidemics flood our newscasts daily. Not to mention the grim <br>wave of recent school shootings.
All of this intrudes on the innocent world of children. If, as psychologists <br>say, kids are like sponges and absorb everything that goes on around them, <br>how profoundly does watching TV news actually affect them? How careful do <br>parents need to be in monitoring the flow of news into the home, and how can <br>they find an approach that works?
To answer these questions, we turned to a panel of seasoned anchors, Peter <br>Jennings, Maria Shriver, Linda Ellerbee, and Jane Pauley--each having faced the <br>complexities of raising their own vulnerable children in a news-saturated <br>world.
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