Michael Dahlstrom, associate professor in the Greenlee School of Journalism and Communication, has co-authored an article that was recently published in the Journal of Science Communication “An Inconvenient Source? Attributes of Science Documentaries and their Effects on Information-Related Behavioral Intentions” investigates how the use of different source and communication settings within the same manipulated clip … Continue reading Michael Dahlstrom published in Journal of Science Communication
Tracy Lucht, associate professor in the Greenlee School of Journalism and Communication, co-authored an article entitled “‘That Was What I Had to Use’: Social and Cultural Capital in the Careers of Women Broadcasters,” with former graduate student Kelsey Batschelet. It was published in Journalism and Mass Communication Quarterly.
Nicole M. Allaire, lecturer in English, was an author for a book published by Lexington Books 2018. The book, "Constructing Narratives in Response to Trump’s Election; How Various Populations Make Sense of an Unexpected Victory," edited by Shing-Ling S. Chen, Nicole Allaire, & Zhuojun Joyce Chen, analyzes narratives on Donald Trump’s 2016 presidential election victory … Continue reading Nicole M. Allaire published in Lexington Books 2018
Joel Geske, associate professor in the Greenlee School of Journalism and Communication, recently published “Creating Inclusive Groups in the Advertising Classroom” in the Journal of Advertising Education. The article reports survey data and explores best practices to make sure all students feel included and to minimize conflict.
Jan Lauren Boyles, assistant professor in the Greenlee School of Journalism and Communication had an article accepted in Convergence. The piece, co-authored with Greenlee grad student Jared Meisinger, focuses on how newsroom librarians have shifted their workflows with the advent of data automation. Abstract: In the digital transition within American newspapers, newsroom librarians were among … Continue reading Jan Lauren Boyles published in Convergence
Gang Han’s peer-reviewed book chapter, "Influences of audience feedback on news content in traditional and new media: A theoretical evaluation" appeared in Media Scholarship in a Transitional Age, published by Peter Lang in February.
Daniela Dimitrova’s research on how national newspapers cover the Syrian refugee crisis was published in American Behavioral Scientist. The study found Turkish papers were more likely to depict refugees as victims while Bulgarian newspapers offered a more distanced portrayal often through an administrative lens. Read more.