Dr. Allison Alcorn, Dr. Sarah Boesdorfer, and Dr. Ashley Hall will develop in-depth professional development for CTLT’s Summer Institute.
The BEA announced its winners for its 2021 Festival of Media Arts during a virtual event held March 29, and three COM faculty members–Dr. John McHale and Drs. Brent and Cheri Simonds–won prominent awards.
With immense pride, our very own WZND Fuzed Radio Station took home the gold, and secured the title, “Radio National Signature Station,” for the remainder of 2021. This is not the first time WZND has won this very award. Previously, in 2018, they earned the very same title.
The local AWC chapter recognized three women for excellence, and two of them have ties to COM–one is a current student the other an alumna.
For 40 consecutive years, COM Week has been organized and executed by the School of Communication. Last year COVID-19 caused the cancelling the week-long event. This year, the annual event was held online, specifically on Zoom.
Picture this: you get a phone call from your boss inviting you on a trip to Antarctica, where you, a photographer, writer, and videographer, will have the opportunity of a lifetime. Getting to travel to Antarctica is just one of the many amazing things Illinois State University alumni, Michael Durr, has had the chance to
The paper will print its final pages on April 27 with a commemorative edition. It will move to an entirely online format starting in the fall semester.
A small earthquake served as Los Angeles resident Keith Habersberger’s alarm clock on the morning of his keynote speech for the School of Communication’s COM Week 2021.
The thought of finding a career after graduation can seem intimidating to most undergraduates as their time in college dwindles down. Resume building, interviews, salaries, and, of course, the location of where you will end up all matter so much.
Illinois State University’s Department of Psychology and School of Communication are proud to showcase their new take to helping the community of ISU become more educated and have a better understanding of social, racial, and economical adversity today. They call it, “The Extending Empathy Project: On the Way to Tulsa.”