A Record Breaker: Missouri School of Journalism Faculty, Students and Alumni Present 114 Papers at International Conference; 11 Earn Top Paper Awards

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41 Serve as Moderators, Discussants, Panelists and Workshop Leaders

Washington (Aug. 14, 2013) — Missouri School of Journalism faculty, students and alumni presented a record-breaking 114 peer-reviewed research papers – 11 of these earning top research awards – at the recent conference of the Association for Education in Journalism and Mass Communication in Washington, D.C. This tops the 106 papers presented in 2012.

AEJMC Washington 2013

AEJMC Washington 2013

In addition, 41 Missouri journalism scholars served as moderators, discussants, panelists and workshop leaders during the four-day conference attended by more than 2,500 scholars from the U.S. and abroad.

The annual paper competition attracted 1,801 submissions from some of the top educators and students in journalism and mass communication from around the world. Of this number, 899, about half, were accepted for presentation at the conference. Roughly 12.7 percent of all accepted papers had a Missouri School of Journalism connection.

Eleven top paper awards were earned 10 divisions: Cultural and Critical Studies Division, Electronic News Division, Korean American Communication Association, Law and Policy Division, Magazine Division, Mass Communication and Society Division, Media Ethics Division, Minorities and Communication Division, Newspaper and Online News Division, and the Visual Communication Division.

Of the 95 Missouri journalism faculty, students and alumni who authored papers, 44 are current faculty and students. This is a level of participation that Associate Dean for Graduate Studies Esther Thorson calls “very impressive.” Thorson added that in the last 20 years Missouri journalism has gone from almost no presence at AEJMC to the dominant one.

“Our faculty, alumni, and students should feel proud of themselves for all they contribute to social science research,” she said.

Founded in 1912 in Chicago, AEJMC is an international nonprofit organization composed of more than 3,700 faculty, students and administrators at journalism and mass communication schools from more than 30 different countries. AEJMC is dedicated to providing the means necessary to journalism and mass communication educators and students to foster generations of practitioners and educators dedicated to better professional practices and a more informed public.

Current faculty, students and alumni are identified in bold face. Missouri journalism degrees are listed for alumni.

Advertising Division

    • Alcohol, Sex, ‘n’ Text Messaging: Effects of Pro-Alcohol and Anti-Alcohol Display Ads on Evaluations of Texts From Last Night Facebook Updates and Drinking Intentions by Saleem Alhabash, MA ’08, PhD ’11; Hyun Jung Oh, Jing Yang and Richard T. Cole, Michigan State.
    • Attitudes about Advertising and Patterns of News Use and Evaluation by Esther Thorson and Eunjin Kim, Missouri.
    • Branding Footwear in the Late Nineteenth Century by Stephen Banning, MA ’93, Bradley.
    • Effectiveness of Digital Video Advertising in Experimental Setting by Xiyao Yang and Doyle Yoon, MA ’99, PhD ’03, Oklahoma.
    • Entertaining with Food: The Interplay of Source Effect and Flow in Response to Advergames by Chang Dae Ham, PhD ’11, Gunwoo Yoon and Michelle Nelson, Illinois.
    • Lost in Space: Advertising Agency Employees’ Perceptions of Work Space by Karen Mallia, South Carolina; Kasey Windels, Louisiana State; Jenny Mumah and Sheri Broyles, MA ’81, North Texas.
    • The Tales of Ad-context Congruency, Ad Format, and the Preference for Multitasking: The Case of YouTube by Anastasia Kononova, PhD ’10.
Saleem AlhabashSaleem
Alhabash
Alyssa AppelmanAlyssa
Appelman
Bob BrittenBob
Britten
Renita ColemanRenita
Coleman
Caryl CooperCaryl
Cooper
Aimee EdmondsonAimee
Edmondson
Tracy EverbachTracy
Everbach
Shahira FahmyShahira
Fahmy
Patrick FerrucciPatrick
Ferrucci
Michael FuhlhageMichael
Fuhlhage
Emily GarnettEmily
Garnett
Kyung Jung HanKyung Jung
Han
Elizabeth HendricksonElizabeth
Hendrickson
Joy JenkinsJoy
Jenkins
Yan JinYan
Jin
Yusuf Kalyango Jr.Yusuf
Kalyango
Anastasia KononovaAnastasia
Kononova
Joonghwa LeeJoonghwa
Lee
Jeremy LittauJeremy
Littau
Adam MakslAdam
Maksl
Doreen MarchionniDoreen
Marchionni
Mitchell McKinneyMitchell
McKinney
Hans MeyerHans
Meyer
Chad PainterChad
Painter
Greg PerreaultGreg
Perreault
Mark PoepselMark
Poepsel
Bryan ReberBryan
Reber
Scott ReinardyScott
Reinardy
Heather ShoenbergerHeather
Shoenberger
Jane SingerJane
Singer
Miglena SternadoriMiglena
Sternadori
Daxton StewartDaxton
Stewart
Roma SubramanianRoma
Subramanian
Alecia SwasyAlecia
Swasy
Edson TandocEdson
Tandoc
Kjerstin ThorsonKjerstin
Thorson
Fred VulteeFred
Vultee
Brendan R. WatsonBrendan R.
Watson

Civic and Citizen Journalism Interest Group

    • Engagement Without Deliberation? Civic Journalism in Mission, Perception, and Practice by Melissa Tully, Shawn Harmsen, Brian Ekdale and Jane B. Singer, PhD ’96, Iowa.

Commission on the Status of Women

    • “Greatest” Grace Coolidge: Why a First Lady Who Once Captured America Is Now Forgotten by Teri Finneman and Ryan Thomas, Missouri.
    • Scripted Eros: Framing Analysis of Sexuality-related Articles in Women’s and Men’s Magazines by Miglena Sternadori, MA ’05, PhD ’08, and Mandy Hagseth, South Dakota.

Communicating Science, Health, Environment and Risk Division

    • Climate Change in the Newsroom: Journalists’ Evolving Standards of Objectivity When Covering Global Warming by Sara Shipley Hiles and Amanda Hinnant, Missouri.
    • Framing of the Global Influenza A (H1N1) Pandemic as a Local Issue in Singapore by Iccha Basnyat and Seow Ting Lee, MA ’99, PhD ’02, National University of Singapore.
    • Health Journalist Role Conceptions by Amanda Hinnant and Joy Jenkins, Missouri.
    • HIV/AIDS and Recurrent Frames as Patterns of Information in Meaning-Making: A Systematic Review of Empirical Studies by Viorela Dan, Free U of Berlin and Renita Coleman, MA ’97, PhD ’01, Texas at Austin.
    • Idiosyncratic Responses: The Relationship Between Framing, Topic and How Readers Respond to Online Health Articles by Melissa Suran, Avery Holton and Renita Coleman, MA ’97, PhD ’01, Texas at Austin.
    • Look Who Is Warning: Individual Differences in Motivation Activation Influence Behaviors During Disasters by Seoyeon Hong, Eun Park and Glen Cameron, Missouri.
    • Media Sources, Credibility, and Perceptions of Science: Learning about How People Learn About Science by Bruno Takahashi, Michigan State, and Edson Tandoc, Missouri.
    • Social Media & Disasters: A Framework for Social Media Use in Disaster Response and Research by J. Brian Houston, Joshua Hawthorne, Mimi Perreault, Eun Park and Rachel Davis, Missouri.

Communication Technology Division

    • Advertising Structure and Consumers’ Willingness to Pay for Memberships on Video Sharing Websites Joonghwa Lee, PhD ’12, Middle Tennessee State; Vamsi Kanuri, Esther Thorson, and Murali Mantrala, Missouri.
    • Heavy and Light Tweeters and Non-Tweeters Watch the Presidential Debates by Esther Thorson, Eunjin Kim, Alecia Swasy, Joshua Hawthorne and Mitchell McKinney, Missouri.
    • Is Internet Accessibility a Complement or a Substitute for Other Forms of Communication in Rural America? by Adam Maksl, PhD ’12, Indiana-Southeast; Esther Thorson, Seoyeon Kim, MA ’12, and Alecia Swasy, Missouri.
    • It was a Facebook Revolution: Exploring the Meme-like Spread of Narratives During the Egyptian Protests by Summer Harlow, BJ ’99, Texas at Austin.
    • Modeling Reality: The Connection Between Behavior on Reality TV and Facebook by Patrick Ferrucci, Edson Tandoc and Margaret Duffy, Missouri.
    • Political or Professional? The Nineteenth Century National Editorial Association by Stephen Banning, MA ’93, Bradley.
    • Posting About Politics: Media as Resources For Political Expression on Facebook by Stephanie Edgerly, Northwestern; Kjerstin Thorson, MA ’07, Leila Baghash, Emily Gee and Mark Hannah, Southern California.
    • Self-Efficacy and Interactivity: A Content Analysis of Weight Watchers’ Online Discussion Board by Ye Wang, MA ’08, PhD ’11, Missouri – Kansas City, and Erin Willis, MA ’08, PhD ’11, Memphis.
    • Tell Me Who You Are, I Tell How You Use Facebook: Exploring the Relationship Between Motivational Reactivity and Moral Foundations, and the U&G of Facebook by Saleem Alhabash, MA ’08, PhD ’11, Elizabeth Taylor Quilliam and Geri Alumit Zeldes, Michigan State.

Communication Theory and Methodology Division

    • The Facebook Experience: A Phenomenology of Facebook Use by Edson Tandoc and Patrick Ferrucci, Missouri.
    • Motivated Processing of Anger and Disgust In Anti-Tobacco Video Advertisements by Glenn Leshner, Russell Clayton, Manu Bhandari and Paul Bolls, Missouri.
    • Reframing Gatekeeping: Proposing a Theoretical Link between Gatekeeping and Framing by Edson Tandoc, Missouri.
    • Seeking the Sweet Spot: Optimal Combinations of Gain-loss and Motivational Frames to Promote Vaccination During an Epidemic by Eun Hae Park, Missouri.

Cultural and Critical Studies Division

    • Top Faculty Paper – Third Place. Navigating Good Citizenship in a Networked World: The Case of Kony2012 by Neta Kligler-Vilenchik and Kjerstin Thorson, MA ’07, Southern California.
    • Breaking the Circle: Citizens, Journalism, and the Statutory Divide by Edgar Simpson, Central Michigan, and Aimee Edmondson, PhD ’09, Ohio.
    • So Says the Stars: A Textual Analysis of Glamour, Essence and Teen Vogue Horoscopes by Edson Tandoc and Patrick Ferrucci, Missouri.

Electronic News Division

    • Top Student Paper. How People Read Controversial News: Findings from an Eye-tracking Study Exploring the Effects of Reader Bias by Soo-Kwang Oh, MA ’10, Maryland.
    • The 2012 “Women’s Olympics”: Striving Toward Equity in Major News and Sports Magazine Coverage by Sara Blankenship and Tracy Everbach, PhD ’04, North Texas.
    • Autonomy and Perception of Work Quality Drive Job Satisfaction of TV News Workers by Scott Reinardy, MA ’03, PhD ’06, Kansas.
    • The Effects of “Social Watching” the 2012 Presidential Debates by Esther Thorson, Joshua Hawthorne, Alecia Swasy and Mitchell McKinney, Missouri.
    • Social Conflict and Mistrust: Understanding the Ambivalent Relationship between Journalists and Underprivileged Groups in China by Zhaoxi Liu, MA ’04, Trinity, and Judy Polumbaum, Iowa.
    • Televised Objectification of Africa’s Summer Olympic Athletes: Subtle or Blatant? by Yusuf Kalyango, MA ’04, PhD ’08, Ohio.
    • “Weinergate” Online and On Paper: A Media Insurgent and a Mainstream Newspaper Cover the Weiner Story by Natalia Mielczarek, MA ’01, Iowa.

Entertainment Studies Interest Group

    • Effects of Nonverbal Sensitivity and Gender on the Enjoyment of a First-Person Shooter Videogame by Younbo Jung, Nanyang Technological University; Hyun Jee Oh, MA ’08, PhD ’11, Hong Kong Baptist University; Jeremy Sng, Jounghuem Kwon and Benjamin Detenber, Nanyang Technological University.

Graduate Student Interest Group

    • Covering Mental Illness: Challenges and Solutions by Roma Subramanian, Missouri.
    • “Cushion for the Pushin:” How Racial Identity Shapes the Way Black Women Interpret Obesity and Weight-Loss Messages, Christal Johnson, BJ ’99, Oklahoma.
    • Data Privacy in the Newsroom: The Conflict between Privacy Policies and Ethics Policies by David Wolfgang, Missouri.
    • The Roles of the Game: The Influence of News Consumption Patterns on the Role Conceptions of Journalism Students by Edson Tandoc, Missouri.

History Division

    • Arguing for Abolition in American Slavery As It Is by Paula Hunt, Missouri.
    • A Confederate Journalist Held Captive in the North: The Case of Edward A. Pollard by Michael Fuhlhage, MA ’07, and Julia Watterson, Auburn.
    • Institutionalizing Press Relations at the Supreme Court: The Origins of the Public Information Office by Jonathan Peters, Missouri.
    • Professional Identity: Wisconsin Editorial Association Records Show Members Self-Identified as Professionals Before the Civil War by Stephen Banning, MA ’93, Bradley.
    • Our Voice and Our Place in the World: African-American Female Columnists Discuss Diaspora Politics, 1940-1945 by Caryl Cooper, MA ’93, PhD ’96, Alabama.

International Communication Division

    • Cyber Security in Developing Countries, a Digital Divide Issue: The Case of Georgia by Ellada Gamreklidze, MA ’04, Louisiana State.
    • Does the Medium Make a Difference? A Comparative Analysis of International News in Chinese Online and Print Newspapers by Ming Dai, Missouri.
    • Developing a Survey Instrument of Journalistic Peace/War Performance: Toward a Reliable Assessment of Crisis-reporters’ Attitudes by Rico Neumann, UN-mandated University for Peace, and Shahira Fahmy, PhD ’03, Arizona.
    • Journalists’ Perceptions of Professional Ethics Norms in Post-Ba’athist Iraq by Jeannine Relly, Margaret Zanger and Shahira Fahmy, PhD ’03, Arizona.
    • The Role of Social Media in Helping Voters to Resist Mainstream Media Propaganda in Argentina by Mariana De Maio, MA ’08, Florida.
    • State of Research on Media Representation of China: A The-matic Meta-Analysis by Zengjun Peng, MA ’98, PhD ’05, St. Cloud State; Yuan Zeng, Pei Zheng and Tianding Wang, Xi’an International Studies University.
    • Tensions, Conflicts and Challenges: A Case Study of Foreign Correspondents in China by Wei Zhou and Jiang Zhan, Beijing Foreign Studies, and Zengjun Peng, MA ’98, PhD ’05, St. Cloud State & Xi’an International Studies University.
    • Tweeting as a Journalistic Social Engagement Routine in Africa and Beyond by Yusuf Kalyango, MA ’04, PhD ’08, and Pamela Walck, Ohio.
    • U.S. vs. the Rest of the World: Perceptions of War Correspondents in the Iraq and Afghanistan Wars by Hun Shik Kim, MA ’89, PhD ’01, Colorado Boulder.

Korean American Communication Association

    • Top Paper. How People Read Controversial News: Findings from an Eye-tracking Study Exploring the Effects of Reader Bias by Soo-Kwang Oh, MA ’10, Maryland.

Law and Policy Division

    • Top Student Paper Award. “Ag-Recording” Laws Disassembled by Emily Garnett, Missouri.
    • Third Place Student Paper. The FTC Enters the Blogosphere: The Marketplace of Ideas and the FTC’S Regulation of Blogger Speech by Cassandra Batchelder, BJ ’11, Minnesota.
    • Forcing the Web to Forget: The “Right to Be Forgotten,” Free Expression, and Access to Information by Cheryl Ann Bishop, MA ’04, Quinnipiac.
    • Newspapers, Cross-Ownership, and Antitrust in the Digital Era by Frank Russell, Missouri.

Magazine Division

    • First Place, Student Paper. Magazines in the New Millennium: A Concept Explication by Joy Jenkins, Missouri.
    • Examining the Lens on the World: Reader Negotiation of Identity through National Geographic Coverage of Puerto Rico by Andrew Mendelson, PhD ’97, Temple.
    • “50 Ways to Seduce a Man” vs. “The Better Sex Diet”: A Content Analysis by Chelsea Reynolds, MA ’12, Minnesota.

Mass Communication and Society

    • First Place, Moeller Competition. FYI On FOI: Exploring the Effects of Freedom of Information (FOI) Laws Around the World by Edson Tandoc, Missouri.
    • Can Enduring Values Endure? Examining Professional Self-Image of Local News Workers in a News Community of Constant Change by Shawn Harmsen, Brian Ekdale, Jane B. Singer, PhD ’96, and Melissa Tully, Iowa.
    • Conflict Avoidance, Context Collapse: Young Citizens And Politics on Facebook by Emily Vraga, George Mason; Kjerstin Thorson, MA ’07, Neta Kligler-Vilenchik, and Emily Gee, Southern California.
    • Framing Depression: Cultural and Organizational Influence on Coverage of a Public Health Threat and Attribution of Responsibilities in U.S. News Media by Yuang Zhang, Yan Jin, MA ’02, PhD ’05, Virginia Commonwealth, Jeannette Porter, and Sean Stewart.
    • The Influence Of Participation And Online Norms In The Development of A Sense Of Virtual Community by Michael Clay Carey and Hans Meyer, MA ’06, PhD ’09, Ohio.
    • “Lord, Forgive Them; They Know Not What They Do”: The Divine and the Damned in News Coverage of Executed Texas Death Row Inmates by Gregory Perreault, Berkley Hudson and Delia Cai, Missouri.
    • Measuring News Media Literacy by Adam Maksl, PhD ’12, Indiana Southeast; Seth Ashley, MA’02, PhD 11, Boise State, and Stephanie Craft.
    • Murder She Searched: The Effect of Violent Crime and News Coverage on Residents’ Search for Crime-Related Information by Brendan Watson, MA ’08, Minnesota-Twin Cities.
    • Not on My Watch: A Textual Analysis of Local And National Newspaper Coverage of the Martin-Zimmerman Case by Erin Willis, MA ’08, PhD ’11, Memphis, and Chad Painter, MA’ 09, PhD ’12, Eastern New Mexico.
    • Perceived Realism, Enjoyment, and News Perception in the Context of Stereotypes: The Influence of Stereotypic Portrayals of Gender Roles on Attitudes Toward News Stories by Jennifer Hoewe, Alyssa Appelman, BJ ’08, MA ’09, and Elise Stevens, Pennsylvania State.
    • Picturing Collective Memory: What Google’s Doodles Want Us to Think About by Bob Britten, MA ’04, PhD ’08, West Virginia, and Mark Poepsel, PhD ’11, Loyola, New Orleans.
    • The Priming of Arab – Israeli Stereotypes: How News Stories May Enhance or Inhibit Audience Stereotypes by Erika Johnson, Missouri.
    • Three Patterns of News Use in College Students by Eunjin Kim, Esther Thorson, Margaret Duffy and Heather Shoenberger, Missouri.
    • Trust, Happiness And the Watch-Dog: Social Trust In The Context of a Free Press by Heather Shoenberger and Freya Sukalla, University of Augsburg, Germany.
    • Twitter’s Role in the Modern Newsroom: Circumventing The Gatekeepers and Pounding The Digital Pavement by Keren Henderson and Andrea Miller, PhD ’03, Louisiana State.
    • “Unbelievable Job Numbers”: Bias Claims, Economic Reporting, and the 2012 Presidential Election by Fred Vultee, MA ’04, PhD ’07, Wayne State.

Media Ethics Division

    • Top Faculty Paper. From Thinking to Doing: Effects of Social Norms on Ethical Behavior in Journalism by Angela Lee, Renita Coleman, MA ’97, PhD 01, and Logan Molyneux, Texas at Austin.
    • Humanity as an End: Analyzing Trayvon Martin Shooting Coverage using Kant’s Second Categorical Imperative by Chad Painter, MA ’09, PhD ’12, Eastern New Mexico, and Erin Willis, MA ’08, PhD 11, Memphis.
    • In Search of an Ethics Code for the 21st Century Audience by Mohammad Yousuf and David Craig, PhD ’97, Oklahoma.
    • Juan Williams, NPR, and Role-Related Responsibilities by Ryan Thomas, Missouri, and Elizabeth B. Hindman, Washington State.
    • One Journalist, Two Roles: What Happens when Journalists also Work as Media Coordinators? Edson Tandoc, Missouri, and Jonathan Peters, Missouri.
    • Public Relations on Facebook and Twitter by Angela Lee, Homero Gil de Zuniga, Tom Johnson and Renita Coleman, MA ’97, PhD 01, Texas at Austin.

Minorities and Communication Division

    • First-Place Faculty Paper. At the Intersection of Libel and Race, Aaron Henry Picks Up a Hitchhiker? by Aimee Edmondson, PhD ’09, Ohio.

Newspaper and Online News Division

    • Winner, First Place Open Competition. Online Story Commenting: An Experimental Test of Conversational Journalism and Trust by Doreen Marchionni, PhD ’09, Pacific Lutheran.
    • Cranks or Community: Describing Those Who Comment on News Stories by Hans Meyer, MA ’06, PhD ’09, and Michael Clay Carey, Ohio.
    • Frames of Mental Illness in an Indian Daily Newspaper by Roma Subramanian, Missouri.
    • Framing the Egyptian Revolution: An Online Frame Building Case Study by Hogar Mohammed and Peter Gade, PhD ’99, Oklahoma.
    • Fuzzy, Transparent, and Fast: Journalists and Public Relations Practitioners Characterize Social Media Interactions by Aaron Chimbel, Texas Christian; Tracy Everbach, PhD ’04, North Texas, and Jacqueline Lambiase, Texas Christian.
    • Making Change: Diffusion of Technological, Relational, and Cultural Innovation in the Newsroom by Jane B. Singer, PhD ’96, Melissa Tully, Shawn Harmsen and Brian Ekdale, Iowa.
    • Prescribing the News: Newsroom Size and Journalistic Experience as Key Factors in the Interaction between Health Journalists and Public Health Organizations by Gregory Perreault, Shelly Rodgers and Jon Stemmle, Missouri.
    • When Critical Voices Should Speak Up: Patterns in News Coverage of Unofficial Sources During the BP Oil Spill by Brendan Watson, MA ’08, Minnesota-Twin Cities.
    • Whom Do you Trust? Comparing the Credibility of Citizen and Traditional Journalists Alecia Swasy, Manu Bhandari, Edson Tandoc and Rachel Davis, Missouri.

Political Communication Interest Group

    • Uncertain Future: Media Influence and the Republican Party by Bryan McLaughlin, Catasha Davis, Mallory Perryman, BJ ’09, and Kwansik Mun, Wisconsin, Madison.

Public Relations, Advertising, Cultural and Critical Studies Divisions and Entertainment Studies Interest Group

    • Pseudo Newsgathering: Analyzing Journalists’ Use of Pseudo-events on The Wire by Patrick Ferrucci, Missouri, and Chad Painter, MA ’09, PhD ’12, Eastern New Mexico.

Public Relations Division

    • Attribution of Government Responsibility for Flu Pandemics: The Role of TV Health News Sources, Self-Efficacy Messages, and Crisis Severity by Sun-A Park, MA ’07, PhD ’10; Robert Morris; Hyunmin Lee, PhD ’11, Saint Louis; and María Len-Ríos, Missouri.
    • Beyond the C-Suite: Public Relations’ Scope, Power & Influence at the Senior Executive Level, Marlene Neill, MA ’07, Baylor
    • A Complexity Approach to Teaching Crisis Management: Crisis Event Simulation in the Public Relations Classroom by Julia Daisy Fraustino, Stephanie Madden and Brooke Fisher Liu, MA ’03, Maryland.
    • Examining Signs of Recovery: How Senior Crisis Communicators Define Organizational Crisis Recovery by Lucinda Austin, Elon; Brooke Fisher Liu, MA ’03, Maryland, and Yan Jin, MA ’02, PhD ’05, Virginia Commonwealth.
    • Framing the Massachusetts Cape Wind Debate Among Active Online Publics by Ben Benson and Bryan Reber, PhD ’01, Georgia.
    • Online Undergraduate Public Relations Courses: Effects of Interaction and Presence on Satisfaction and Success by Jensen Moore, PhD ’07, Louisiana State.
    • Replication in Public Relations Research: A 20-Year Review by Osenkor Gogo, Zifei Chen and Bryan Reber, PhD ’01, Georgia.
    • What Makes You Take an Action in a Crisis? : Exploring Cognitive Processing of Crisis Management by Kyung Jung Han, Missouri.

Research in Progress: AEJMC 2013 Senior Scholars

    • Nation Building through Advertising: A Look Inside Communist Cuba by Sheri J. Broyles, MA ’81, North Texas, and Alice Kendrick, Southern Methodist.

Visual Communication Division

    • Top Faculty Paper. Big Bird, Binders, and Bayonets: The Persuasive Power of Social Media Visual Narratives in the 2012 Presidential Campaign by Janis Page, PhD ’05, George Washington, and Margaret Duffy, Missouri.
    • Visual Framing of the Syrian Conflict in News and Public Affairs Magazines by Keith Greenwood and Joy Jenkins, Missouri.
    • Visual Propaganda in the Age of Social Media: Twitter Images During 2012 Israeli-Hamas Conflict by Hyunjin Seo, MA ’07, Kansas.

Faculty and doctoral students who served as moderators, discussants, panelists and workshop leaders were: Keith Greenwood, Amanda Hinnant, Berkley Hudson, Mike Jenner, María Len-Ríos, Joy Mayer, Earnest Perry, Keith Sanders, Yong Volz and Lee Wilkins.

Missouri School of Journalism alumni who served in these roles were:

    • Saleem Alhabash, MA ’08, PhD ’11, Michigan State.
    • Alyssa Appelman, BJ ’08, MA ’09.
    • Fred Blevens, PhD ’95, Florida International.
    • Carrie Brown-Smith, PhD ’09, Memphis.
    • Tracy Everbach, PhD ’04, North Texas.
    • Lillie Fears, PhD ’97, Arkansas State.
    • Vincent Filak, PhD ’03, Wisconsin-Oshkosh.
    • Peter J. Gade, PhD ’99, Oklahoma.
    • Jonathan Groves, BJ ’91, PhD ’10, Drury.
    • Teresa Heinz Housel, MA ’00, Hope.
    • Elizabeth Hendrickson, BJ ’94, MA ’05, PhD ’08, Tennessee.
    • Yusuf Kalyango, MA ’04, PhD ’08, Ohio.
    • Jeremy Littau, MA ’07, PhD ’09, Lehigh.
    • Doreen Marchionni, PhD ’09, Pacific Lutheran.
    • Hans Meyer, MA ’06, PhD ’09, Ohio.
    • Robert Picard, PhD ’83, Oxford.
    • Mark Poepsel, PhD ’11, Loyola, New Orleans.
    • Scott Reinardy, MA ’03, PhD ’06, Kansas.
    • Charles C. Self , BJ ’83, Oklahoma.
    • Hyunjin Seo, MA ’07, Kansas.
    • Bill Silcock, PhD ’01, Arizona State.
    • Jane B. Singer, PhD ’96, Iowa.
    • Miglena Sternadori, MA ’05, PhD ’08, South Dakota.
    • Daxton Stewart, MA ’04, LLM ’07, PhD ’09, Texas Christian.
    • George Sylvie, MA ’78.
    • Kjerstin Thorson, MA ’07, Southern California.
    • Fred Vultee, MA ’04, PhD ’07, Wayne State.
    • Ye Wang, MA ’08, PhD ’11, Missouri-Kansas City.
    • Brendan Watson, MA ’08, Minnesota-Twin Cities.
    • Ginny Whitehouse, MA ’93, PhD ’97, Eastern Kentucky.
    • Bu Zhong, MA ’00, Pennsylvania State.

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