A new study compares the communication strategies of NGOs working on migration issues in two neighboring countries, Turkey and Bulgaria. The research findings highlight how the specific political and cultural context of a country affects an organization’s messaging.
During the summer 2022 semester, Iowa State University Greenlee School of Journalism and Communication Professor Daniela Dimitrova traveled to Vienna, Austria, for a Fulbright Fellowship. The University of Vienna hosted Dimitrova as Fulbright-University of Vienna Visiting Professor of Social Sciences.
American Journalism, the peer-reviewed quarterly journal of the American Journalism Historians Association, awarded its 2022 Best Article prize to Tracy Lucht, associate professor in the Greenlee School of Journalism and Communication at Iowa State University.
Michael Wigton, associate teaching professor in advertising, is the 2022 recipient of the Greenlee School’s Allen Essman Faculty Fellowship. Established in 2018, the Essman Faculty Fellowship recognizes excellence in advertising and/or public relations education.
Jan Lauren Boyles, associate professor and director of graduate education in the Greenlee School of Journalism and Communication, has been named faculty fellow in the office of the senior vice president and provost for a two-year term.
Greenlee Assistant Profesor Andy J. King was awarded a $396,908 grant from the National Institutes of Health National Cancer Institute (NCI) to study communication related to colon cancer screening (CRCS). King will lead a team of researchers from Iowa State, Cornell University and New York University to monitor and evaluate public information and communication disparities about CRCS.
At the start of the coronavirus pandemic a year ago, Dara Wald, assistant professor of environmental communication in the Greenlee School of Journalism and Communication, had no idea how relevant her course Risk Perceptions and Communication (JLMC 560) would be for the graduate students in her class then and now.
As public health agencies ramp up efforts to educate people about the COVID-19 vaccines, narratives can be a powerful tool. In a paper published by the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, ISU’s Michael Dahlstrom examined how narratives or storytelling can help counter misinformation and provide a connection between science and the human experience.
Graduate students learned how media products can be used to tell stories, share news and unite people for a greater cause around food systems in a course taught by Laura Witzling, assistant professor in the Greenlee School.