The 2017-2018 academic year comes with some great news around the growth and vibrancy of Comparative Media Studies/Writing: we have welcomed three new faculty members into the fold.
We provide a bridge between technology and the humanities, by examining the social and cultural impact of the changing media landscape.
The MIT Graduate Program in Science Writing is a one-year program that leads to a Master of Science (SM) in Science Writing.
A conversation between Yochai Benkler and Cass Sunstein, two of the most thoughtful and influential writers on the promise and the perils of the Internet Age.
Vera Rubin and the irrefutable evidence she gathered to persuade astronomers galaxies spin faster than Newton’s Universal Law of Gravitation allows.
Podcast: Gregory Anderson, “The Show Business High Wire Act: Walking the Tightrope Between Studio Filmmaking and Independent Production”
Gregory Anderson, creator of Stomp the Yard, has been called a trailblazer for independent film distribution.
Podcast: “Slightly More Than Expected from a Band of Novelists: On How and Why a Group of Writers Called Wu Ming Set to Disrupt Italian (nay, European) Literature and Popular Culture (and then Came to Boston to Brag About It)”
Wu Ming 1 is a founding member and representative of the Wu Ming Foundation, a collective of writers from Italy.
Justice Sandra Day O’Connor, Chris Crawford (original founder of the GDC), Prof. Henry Jenkins (MIT), and Prof. James Paul Gee (University of Wisconsin-Madison) are all confirmed speakers for the upcoming Games for Change NYC conference, to be held June 3 and 4.
Neon Signs, Underground Tunnels and Chinese American Identity: The Many Dimension of Visual Chinatown
What is Chinatown? Is it an imaginary construct, a real location, or a community?
The design of information visualization, defined as the interactive, graphical presentation of data, is on the verge of a significant paradigm shift.