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Colloquium Series

Fall 2018 Schedule

Time: 1:30pm in 102 Mann (unless otherwise noted)

September 2018

  • September 24th: Second Year Project Poster Session (in the Hub, 4th floor of Mann Library)

If you would like to be added to the Communication Colloquium Series list serve to receive reminders of these events, please send a request to Joanna.


 

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Jon Schuldt in NYT

Nov 16, 2016
The New York Times just published a second op-ed from Prof. Jon Schuldt and Peter Enns. The piece follows up on their pre-election piece about hidden Trump voters. Read more

Connie Yuan wins awards

Nov 15, 2016
Assoc. Prof. Y. Connie Yuan et al. won the Dennis Gouran Research Award from the Group Comm division of NCA. The award is for a best published paper: "Not in the Mood? Affective State and Transactive Communication." http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/jcom.12109/pdf

Connie et al. also contributed a chapter to an edited book, which received an award from the Org Comm division of NCA: "The Impact of Communication Behaviors on Expertise Recognition in Intercultural Collaboration." In Expertise, Communication and Organizing. Grad student Wang Liao and Prof. Patrick MacDonald contributed equally to the project.
http://www.oxfordscholarship.com/view/10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198739227.001.0001/acprof-9780198739227-chapter-5
 

Jon Schuldt publishes op-ed in NYT

Nov 8, 2016
Jon Schuldt and Peter Enns published an op-ed in the New York Times, which offers an important perspective on the election. They used survey data collected in the "Taking America's Pulse" class at Cornell for the article. Read more

Mike Shapiro and Viven Zhou publish paper with the journal Appetite

Oct 24, 2016
Vivien Shuo Zhou, Mike Shapiro and Brian Wansink have a new paper in press with the journal Appetite, entitled "The Audience Eats More if a Movie Character Keeps Eating: An Unconscious Mechanism for Media Influence on Eating Behaviors. For their research, they took a scene from Harold and Kumar Go to White Castle and showed participants either a version in which the characters are continuing to eat and one in which the characters finish eating. Participants ate more if they saw the characters continue to eat but were more likely to eat sweet food if participants saw the characters finish eating. So viewers unconsciously adopt the character’s goal (keep eating) or a logically subsequent goal (done eating have dessert).

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