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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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New article from Katherine McComas and Carrie Young

Oct 17, 2016
Grad student Carrie Young and Prof. Katherine McComas recently published an article with Mass Communication & Society: “The Role of Media in Scaling Up Sustainable Development in Zambia.” Editor Donnalyn Pompper noted that “…only one of the articles in this special issue (Young & McComas) explores sustainability issues south of the equator. More research on climate and sustainability communication as it affects the Global South is sorely needed. Complex problems and opportunities associated with globalization and power inequalities require interdisciplinary, creative approaches. Let’s keep rolling.” Read more

Brooke Duffy in Berlin

Oct 10, 2016
Brooke Duffy recently participated in the Association of Internet Researchers conference in Berlin, Germany. While there, she presented two research papers: “Cultural Work in the Social Media Age: Lessons from the Insta-Glam" (with Elizabeth Wissinger) and “Production Politics: Gender, Feminism, and Social Media Labor” (with Urszula Pruchniewska). In addition, she was an invited panelist on a roundtable on “Technically Unequal: Representational Issues in Technology Scholarship and Journalism.”

Jon Schuldt publishes in Perspectives on Psychological Science

Oct 4, 2016
Jon Schuldt (with colleagues at Pomona College and the Environmental Defense Fund) published an article in the journal Perspectives on Psychological Science, one of the top journals in psychology. The paper, entitled Social Climate Science: A New Vista for Psychological Science," is a theoretical piece that discusses what is *social* about climate change, and is somewhat a call-to-arms for more social and behavioral science research into the complex social dynamics that contribute to—and are affected by—this global threat. Read more

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