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.
With the science around neutrinos, the state of South Dakota has introduced a unique funding scheme in which science is democratic.
How can concepts from literature and technology design combine to create new forms of storytelling on mobile devices?
Mold Fever: How a Bizarre Life Form Penetrated Popular Consciousness and Launched a Creeping Hysteria
Detailing the mold hysteria phenomenon, the biology of indoor molds, the science of indoor mold and health, and the profit-making frenzy that capitalized on mold fever.
Rethinking the Informed Citizen in an Age of Hybrid Media Genres: Tanner ’88, K-Street, and the Fictionalization of News
R.J. Bain on becoming informed about politics by viewing entertainment programs that combine fiction with current political events, issues, and figures.
What is the relationship between spaces and innovation in the context of design organizations such as IDEO, the MIT Media Lab and Design Continuum?
How interactive features in virtual space can be developed to complement physical museum exhibitions and create opportunities to reach broader audiences.
Professor Henry Jenkins is among the panelists in this discussion on NPR’s Talk of the Nation.