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.
The visual style of photographic representation developed by the Magnum Photos agency, the most prestigious international agency for photojournalists.
The Medium Still Isn’t the Message: Revisiting the Link Between Communication Technologies and Political Liberalization
Questioning the claims presently being made on behalf of the Internet as a unidirectional causal agent in socio-political liberalisation.
The form and content of the electric bulb sign in Manhattan from 1892 to 1917 — and how this unique medium engaged with its environment and audience.
The landscape of the Stikine River Watershed through varied perspectives and heterogeneous data sets, using landscape as a condition for relating factors of knowledge, discourse, and power.
The MIT News Office has an article entitled “‘BollySpace’ melds Indian film traditions with digital media”, about an initiative by CMS graduate students Aswin Punathambekar, Zhan Li and Sangita Shresthova.
A Latin term that literally means “in the middle of things” or “in the thick of things,” in media res is often used to refer to the act of joining the story already in progress in theater or literature.
Collaborative News Networks: Distributed Editing, Collective Action, and the Construction of Online News on Slashdot.org
An examination of the social practices and processes surrounding the production, consumption and distribution of news on Slashdot.