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.
Kioko Ireri, PhD’15, published a study looking at agenda-setting in Kenyan media in African Journalism Studies.
Assistant professor Jason Peifer’s study examines a multidimensional scale for measuring perceived news media importance.
Assistant professor Jason Peifer found that those with a favorable view of news parody shows are more likely to have a favorable view of the news media.
The chapter looks at the use of political satire in social media expressions of dissatisfaction with Turkish leadership during the Gezi protests in early summer 2013.
Assistant professor Julian Mailland is author of a chapter in the new book, Speech and Society in Turbulent Times: Freedom of Expression in Comparative Perspective.
Published this summer, Minitel: Welcome to the Internet explores France’s Minitel as the first mass-scale online system and as a successful model of a state-run enterprise.
Assistant professor Julien Mailland’s talk focused on how France’s Minitel, the first mass-scale online system, can help researchers think about current issues in net neutrality and platform governance.