Media news from across campus
Media innovations have transformed not only the work of journalists but also the communication techniques of researchers, the teaching methods of educators and the creative process of artists. In colleges and schools throughout the Mizzou campus, students, faculty and staff are studying how the media of the future will affect science, health care, film, architecture, education and more.
Television looks a lot different now than when KOMU officially went on the air in 1954. But broadcast news training is still a staple of the station's operations.
We all need a reality check now and then. With new technology in the College of Human Environmental Sciences, architectural studies students are getting virtual reality checks on their designs using 3-D software and big screens.
The Health Communication Research Center is testing a program that makes localizing press releases more efficient.
Knowing how to produce and edit film is a useful tool for today's graduates. Mizzou students now have many options across campus for honing these skills.
At a December conference, film studies and journalism scholars will discuss the ethics and changing formats in documentaries and journalism.
Assistant Professor of Nursing Tina Bloom is researching a Web-based program to help women in abusive relationships develop safety plans.
A symposium planned for 2012 will explore how technology is affecting art, music, theater and art criticism.
A fellowship program aims to help science undergraduates communicate with lay audiences.
Tyten Teegarden is an application developer for newsy.com. He recently won an Appy Award for his work on the news purveyor's iPad app.
Mizzou College of Education Professor Elizabeth Baker hosts a weekly podcast about literacy research for educators and graduate students.
Spearheaded by business journalism Professor Randall Smith, Imagine Democracy is an ambitious Mizzou Advantage project that aims to educate viewers on the political process.
A new virtual reality program developed by MU College of Education professors is helping to improve the social skills of students with autism.
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