Throughout the year, young women across the university gather in a USC Annenberg conference room to bond together, to learn from each other, and to plan and design events that bring in influential women leaders from diverse fields to inspire them
Kimberly Osborne’s career has spanned 25 years and has taken her around the world. She’s worked for the Department of Transportation in D.C., in crisis and disaster management in Texas, as the chief strategic communication advisor to the Afghan National Security Forces in Afghanistan and most recently in Myanmar as a Fulbright specialist. The one constant: her desire to make an impact.
Ever wanted to write about food for a living? USC Annenberg alumna Jenn Harris, senior food editor at the Los Angeles Times, tells us how her master’s in journalism helped get her a seat at the table.
Memes have become an inescapable part of our everyday communication. They usually appear on social media as combinations of images and clever captions, the best of which go viral on Twitter and overflow into our Facebook and Instagram feeds. One of the more popular memes is Grumpy Cat , whose classic turned-down mouth resembles a frown and is...
From an early age, Noriko Kelley set her sights on two things: USC and entertainment. Her grandparents, who often babysat Kelley and her two siblings, lived close by, and a well-worn route to their house wound through the University Park campus and by the Shrine Auditorium. At Kelley’s request, they...
Familiar faces joined new ones as alumni, faculty and students celebrated the 20th anniversary of the student-produced broadcast Annenberg TV News (ATVN) in a packed lobby of more than 200 people at Wallis Annenberg Hall.
“Until stores change and the gender binary becomes a gender spectrum in the fashion world, I want to normalize people who own and operate clothing from both sides of the store,” said Ellen Ford on her podcast Outfit.
You’ll find them in small towns and on the big networks. Reporters and anchors from USC keep TV news alive.
Michelle Tuzee ’88 one of the most recognizable broadcast anchors in Los Angeles, remembers the day local television news changed.