Lawrence Pintak’s book, “America & Islam: Soundbites, Suicide Bombs and the Road to Donald Trump,” punctures key stereotypes that shape American perceptions of the world’s 1.8 billion Muslims.
Her study determined that despite the effectiveness of influenza vaccination, the vaccination coverage rate in Hong Kong has remained low.
Journalism students from Washington State University and the University of Idaho will get a taste of small town reporting Oct. 4 and 5 as part of the 2019 Rural Reporting Plunge project.
Her research shows gender-inclusive spaces may help young people develop friendships across gender identities.
A Murrow professor applied her interest in using color symbolism in data visualization to create a baby quilt that tracks average global temperatures over the last century.
Bimbisar Irom’s Sept. 23 talk at WSU Pullman focuses on western media coverage of the ongoing Rohingya refugee crisis that originated in Myanmar and has now spilled over into the neighboring countries of Bangladesh, India, Thailand, and Malaysia.
Daniel Petek developed a semester-long curriculum that creates a conduit of employment for Murrow students and delivers an instant pool of potential advertising candidates to Amazon.
Jessica Willoughby received a third place teaching award from the Communicating Science, Health, Environment and Risk division of the Association for Education in Journalism and Mass Communication.
Visuals of two children affected by the ongoing Syrian conflict underscore connections between communication ethics and processes of mediation, according to new WSU research.
Austin, previously WSU’s vice provost for academic affairs, will return to her role as director of the Edward R. Murrow Center for Media and Health Promotion Research and professor in the Murrow College.