Associate professor Anthony Fargo will speak on a panel, “Globalizing U.S. Media Law Teaching: Challenges and Opportunities in the 21st Century.”
Yang’s paper examines the blame South Korean citizens placed on the government for a lack of dialogue, low-credibility risk information and media-reported rumors.
Based on focus group feedback, the show will re-launch as “Journey Indiana” in September.
The conference brought graduate students from all across campus together under a common umbrella of media.
Kilgo’s article looks at the media’s coverage of the 2014 Ebola crisis and how it differed from previous health crisis coverage.
The students visited news and sports organizations, a production company, a public relations firm and a nonprofit organization.
The study examines how mental effort, interactivity and sexualization affect hostile sexism, rape myth acceptance and self-objectification.
The paper examines attempts to pass a federal shield law that would protect journalists from being required to reveal their sources.
Political media scholar Kathleen Hall Jamieson will speak on a panel with Media School faculty and give two Patten lectures.
Professor Radhika Parameswaran’s chapter in Race Post-Race: Culture, Critique, and the Color Line examines online parodies that challenge beauty norms.