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1,Beyond the basic rhetorical recipe, what other rhetorical devices often appear as grounds in
social problem claims?
2,What does it mean to say that an audience is segmented?
3,How do claimsmakers deal with audience segmentation?
4,What does it mean to say that claimsmakers and their audience engaged in a dialog?
5,Why do claimsmakers revise and repackage their claims?
6,How are claims linked to cultural resources?
7,What are the three types of frames? How are each of these different?
8,What are the difference between cultural opportunities and political opportunities?
9,What are the advantages of having â€œownershipâ€ of a social problem?
10,Can a social problem have multiple owners?
11,What are the three possibilities are there regarding how ownership of a new â€œtroubling
12,conditionâ€ might evolve?
13,According to Reinarman, what about the 1980s made Mothers Against Drunk Driving so
14,Which experts are generally given credence in contemporary American society?
15,Why do people tend to defer to expert claimsmakers?
16,Why might officials achieve higher levels of ownership of social problems?
17,How might officials be biased?
18,What is the role of expert claimsmakers in the social problems process?
19,What is the connection between media bias and the why that social problems are
constructed in the media?
20,How are primary claims transformed into secondary claims?
21,What does it mean to talk about a social problems marketplace?
22,Who engages in news work? What constraints do newsworkers face?
23,How has news media changed over time? What effects does this have on how social
problems are presented?
24,How do claimsmakers package claims for the media?
25,What does it mean to be a dispossessed claimsmaker?