Global and Comparative Communication Videos

Uploaded on 01 May 2015

April 16, 2015: In his most recent publication, Monroe E. Price provides a timely update to theories of free expression and strategic communication. Panelists include Monroe E. Price, Director of the Center for Global Communciation Studies, Annenberg School for Communication, William W. Burke-White, Richard Perry Professor and Inaugural Director, Perry World House; Deputy Dean and Professor of Law, Ellen P. Goodman, Professor of Law, Rutgers University, and Carolyn Marvin, the Frances Yates Professor of Communication, Annenberg School for Communication.

Uploaded on 17 Apr 2015

April 10, 2015 - "Social Media Data Analytics & Network Discovery Tutorial"  Anatoliy Gruzd  is an Associate Professor in the Ted Rogers School of Management at Ryerson University.

Uploaded on 11 Mar 2015

February 26, 2015 guest lecture by the Center for Global Communication Studies.

Uploaded on 03 Mar 2015

February 12, 2015: Annenberg's Project for Advanced Research in Global Communication presented a panel discussion featuring Jaclyn Kerr, Maria Repnikova, and Bilge Yesil. Using case studies of Russia, China, and Turkey, panelists explored the cat and mouse game of media control in non-democratic contexts. Beyond illuminating the specific dynamics of each case, the panel drew parallels and distinctions in control and resistance mechanisms across the three cases. It explored and reflected on the recent tendencies of cross-authoritarian diffusion of information management, illustrating how the three regimes and the critical journalists in them may be learning from one another and what that means for our understanding of media in non-democratic contexts. 

Uploaded on 13 Feb 2015

January 22, 2015: Dr. Sahar Khamis, PARGC Visiting Scholar and Associate Professor in the Department of Communication at the University of Maryland, College Park, presented “Political Blogging and Socio-Political Transformation: The Case of Egypt.” Her talk examined Egyptian political blogs, shedding light on why and how the role of cyberactivists in general, and political bloggers in particular, have been changing in recent years and how this is related to the ongoing political developments in Egypt.