Elisabeth Noelle-Neumann

Elisabeth Noelle-Neumann-Maier-Leibniz
Elisabeth Noelle-Neumann (19 December 1916 – 25 March 2010) was a German political scientist.wikipedia
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Spiral of silence

The Spiral of Silencequasi-statistical senseSpiral of silence on the Internet
Her most famous contribution is the model of the spiral of silence, detailed in The Spiral of Silence : Public Opinion – Our Social Skin.
The spiral of silence theory is a political science and mass communication theory proposed by the German political scientist Elisabeth Noelle-Neumann.

Schule Schloss Salem

Salem Castle SchoolSchloss SalemSalem
First Elisabeth went to several schools in Berlin and then switched to the prestigious Salem Castle School, which she also left one year later.

Allensbach Institute

AllensbachInstitut für Demoskopie AllensbachIfD Allensbach
In 1947 she and her first husband Erich Peter Neumann founded a public opinion research organization—the Institut für Demoskopie Allensbach, which today is one of the best known and most prestigious polling organizations in Germany.
Founded in 1947 by political scientist Elisabeth Noelle-Neumann and journalist

World Association for Public Opinion Research

WAPORPublic Opinion ResearchWAPOR, World Association for Public Opinion Research
Noelle-Neumann was the president of the World Association for Public Opinion Research from 1978 to 1980 and worked as a guest professor at the University of Chicago from 1978 to 1991.
Among the former presidents of WAPOR are Juan Linz, Elisabeth Noelle-Neumann, Robert Worcester and Seymour Martin Lipset.

Johannes Gutenberg University Mainz

University of MainzJohannes Gutenberg University of MainzJohannes Gutenberg University
From 1964 to 1983 she held a professorate at the Johannes Gutenberg University of Mainz.

John Mearsheimer

John J. MearsheimerMearsheimerMearsheimer, John
While the administration and students at the university, the local Jewish defense groups, and Chicago newspapers remained disengaged from the issue, John J. Mearsheimer, then chairman of the university's political science department, spoke with Bogart, met for over three hours with Noelle-Neumann, and called a departmental meeting about her on October 16.
In October 1991, Mearsheimer was drawn into a bitter controversy at the University of Chicago regarding Elisabeth Noelle-Neumann, a visiting professor from Germany.

Leo Bogart

In 1991, Leo Bogart criticized Noelle-Neumann, accusing her of anti-Semitic passages in her dissertation and articles she wrote for Nazi newspapers.
In 1991, Bogart criticized German public opinion research and political advisor Elisabeth Noelle-Neumann, who had served as WAPOR president before him.

Germans

Germanethnic Germanethnic Germans
Elisabeth Noelle-Neumann (19 December 1916 – 25 March 2010) was a German political scientist.

Public opinion

pollstermass opinionopinion
The model is an explanation of how perceived public opinion can influence individual opinions or actions.

Dahlem (Berlin)

DahlemBerlin-DahlemDahlem, Berlin
Elisabeth Noelle was born to Ernst and Eve Noelle in 1916 in Dahlem, a suburb of Berlin.

Abitur

school final examsschool final exams (''Abitur'')school final exams (''"Abitur"'')
She earned her Abitur in 1935 in Göttingen and then studied philosophy, history, journalism, and American studies at the Friedrich Wilhelm University, and the Königsberg Albertina University.

University of Göttingen

GöttingenGöttingen UniversityGeorg-August-Universität Göttingen
She earned her Abitur in 1935 in Göttingen and then studied philosophy, history, journalism, and American studies at the Friedrich Wilhelm University, and the Königsberg Albertina University.

Philosophy

philosophicalphilosopherhistory of philosophy
She earned her Abitur in 1935 in Göttingen and then studied philosophy, history, journalism, and American studies at the Friedrich Wilhelm University, and the Königsberg Albertina University.

History

historical recordshistoricalhistoric
She earned her Abitur in 1935 in Göttingen and then studied philosophy, history, journalism, and American studies at the Friedrich Wilhelm University, and the Königsberg Albertina University.

Journalism

journalistreportagejournalistic
She earned her Abitur in 1935 in Göttingen and then studied philosophy, history, journalism, and American studies at the Friedrich Wilhelm University, and the Königsberg Albertina University.

American studies

AmericanistAmerican CivilizationNorth American studies
She earned her Abitur in 1935 in Göttingen and then studied philosophy, history, journalism, and American studies at the Friedrich Wilhelm University, and the Königsberg Albertina University.

Humboldt University of Berlin

University of BerlinBerlinHumboldt University
She earned her Abitur in 1935 in Göttingen and then studied philosophy, history, journalism, and American studies at the Friedrich Wilhelm University, and the Königsberg Albertina University.

University of Königsberg

KönigsbergKönigsberg UniversityAlbertina University
She earned her Abitur in 1935 in Göttingen and then studied philosophy, history, journalism, and American studies at the Friedrich Wilhelm University, and the Königsberg Albertina University.

Obersalzberg

When she visited Obersalzberg, she by chance had an encounter with Adolf Hitler, which she later called "one of the most intensive and strangest experiences in her life".

Adolf Hitler

HitlerFührerthe leader
When she visited Obersalzberg, she by chance had an encounter with Adolf Hitler, which she later called "one of the most intensive and strangest experiences in her life".

University of Missouri

MissouriUniversity of Missouri, ColumbiaUniversity of Missouri-Columbia
She stayed in the US from 1937 to 1938 and studied at the University of Missouri.

Doctor of Philosophy

Ph.D.PhDPh.D
In 1940 she received her Ph.D. concentrating on public opinion research in the USA.

Nazism

NaziNazisNational Socialism
In 1940 she briefly worked for the Nazi newspaper Das Reich.

Jews

JewishJewJewish people
in which she propagated the idea that a Jewish syndicate ran the American media.