The argument supporting accessibility as the psychological process underlying framing can therefore be summarized thus: Because people rely heavily on news media for public affairs information, the most accessible information about public affairs often comes from the public affairs news they consume. The argument supporting accessibility as the psychological process underlying framing has also been cited as support in the debate over whether framing should be subsumed by agenda-setting theory as part of the second level of agenda setting. McCombs and other agenda-setting scholars generally agree that framing should be incorporated, along with priming , under the umbrella of agenda setting as a complex model of media effects linking media production, content, and audience effects.    Indeed, McCombs, Llamas, Lopez-Escobar, and Rey justified their attempt to combine framing and agenda-setting research on the assumption of parsimony. 
The Survival of a Fitting Quotation
" T here is a principle which is a bar against all information, which is proof against all arguments, and which cannot fail to keep a man in everlasting ignorance—that principle is contempt prior to investigation."
— Herbert Spencer
About this article Most members of . are familiar with this oft repeated quote. The concept has become part of the . way of life. However, the research of Michael StGeorge† makes it plain that Herbert Spencer didn't write it.
†Mr. StGeorge is not an . member so his full name is used here . The Survival of a Fitting Quotation By Michael StGeorge
Born as Moishe Wolofsky, Walsh grew up in Montreal. In the 1930s, he worked in the USSR as metal worker. After returning to Canada, he adopted the name William Walsh and then joined the Communist Party of Canada in 1935. He was interned in 1940 and released in October of 1942. He then joined the Canadian Army and fought in Europe. At the end of the war, he became a labour activist and negotiator. The fonds consists of correspondence, notes, awards, decisions, reports, collective agreements, submissions, minutes, negotiation papers, printed matter and photographs.