Stephanie Sapienza, Project Manager at the Maryland Institute for Technology in the Humanities (MITH), advocates for why the audio and paper materials of the National Association of Educational Broadcasters (NAEB)’s radio collection – housed at the University of Maryland and the University of Wisconsin-Madison – need to be integrated online to maximize their usefulness for academic research.
Kyle Barnett reports on last week’s IASPM-US 2015 annual conference in Louisville, Kentucky.
In the second part of this series on conferencing strategies and SCMS, focus is given to guidance and advice from faculty at various stages of their career.
In the second part of this series on conferencing strategies and SCMS, focus is given to guidance and advice from graduate students at various stages of their education.
Why are syllabi going viral, and what does this tell us about the state of higher education?
It’s the kind of delicious irony that we broadcast historians relish: in order to move boldly into the future and expand on the cutting edge of communications technology, Cinema Journal has started a radio show. Aca-Media (officially: “Cinema Journal Presents…
A few concerns about open access, and especially about the predatory journals that swim in them.
Christine Becker attended a media industry forum at Georgia State University and left with thoughts about challenges for both the media industries and academia in Atlanta.
A group of TV Studies faculty share their impressions from a week-long Television Academy seminar.
There are ways to manage the isolating and often unspoken struggles being on “the market.” Here are seven ideas to start the conversation.
It’s almost job season again, which means that it’s almost advice season again. Though grad students and job seekers are inundated with advice, search committees need advice too.
As a first-time Console-ing Passions Conference attendee, I learned that CP is more than a conference—it is a revival.
An audio interview with Chuck Klosterman, accompanied by a discussion of how his work not only blurs things that us cultural studies professors celebrate by taking “low” culture seriously, but also in a way that inevitably makes us nervous.