Before the first Democratic debate, guest blogger and Greenlee School Professor Daniela Dimitrova discusses social media and the Iowa Caucuses on the Carrie Chapman Catt Center for Women and Politics’ Navigating Gender in Iowa blog.
Director Angela Powers and First Amendment Specialist Julie Roosa spoke with Justin Surrency of WHO-TV about the new Iowa First Amendment law and Iowa State University’s upcoming First Amendment Days celebration.
During this Iowa Public Radio River to River segment, host Ben Kieffer talks with professor Michael Bugeja, who teaches media ethics in the Greenlee School, about how journalists should respond in an era of open hostility toward the media and how he makes the case to the next generation to pursue journalism as a career.
This story by Manichanh Naonady, a senior studying journalism and mass communication at Iowa State University, appeared on Iowa Public Radio. It was among those submitted for a Greenlee journalism class and provides another view of the 2018 midterm elections.
Political candidates who spent more money on television ads during the 2016 Iowa caucuses generally received more support on election day, a new study led by Associate Professor Jay Newell shows. However, this doesn’t mean a candidate can buy an election.
The Gazette, Cedar Rapids: Political campaign ads can appear to be effective, but they cannot buy an election, a new Iowa State University study suggests. The study, led by Associate Professor Jay Newell, examined campaign ads leading up to the 2016 Iowa caucuses.