Analyzing Credibility

After viewing and listening to the Giuliani news clip and the Wendy’s video ad “You can’t fake real” I believe that both of these ads were paid for by their own respective public relations and marketing departments.
      In each of the video clips that were viewed, I do detect there to be a slight secondary opinion being conveyed by its creator.   For the Giuliani news clip, the “slant” that I detected was that along with remembering September 11, the clip skims the topic about him possibly being a Republican presidential candidate in the 2008-09 election.   As for the Wendy’s “You can’t fake real” commercial ad, I believe that it’s “slant” on bacon cheeseburgers indicates that not only Wendy’s burgers are not frozen and processed like other fast food stores, but their bacon cheeseburgers comes in a variety of styles.
    From each video clip that I examined, I determined that society at large has its own opinion about September 11 and the debate of homemade versus robot processed food.   For the Giuliani video clip it helps us understand that what occurred on September 11, 2001 will never be forgotten and that because of that historical event, we today are still feeling its repercussions.   For the Wendy’s commercial clip, they always emphasized to the public as being different from other fast food chains by indicating that their burgers and other food products are not processed but are homemade and fresh.
    In the Giuliani news clip, I do believe in the sources’ credibility.   I say this because Larry King asked Rudy Giuliani questions that only he himself could answer and reply back too, answers that only can be expressed by personal feelings.   In my opinion, I do not detect any bias intention in the news clip.   I say this only because as stated before, his replies were his own personal feelings.
    In the Wendy’s commercial ad, the claim that I see being made is that you can get more flavor and variety from Wendy’s burgers than you would from other fast...