Jewish Journal published an article by Adjunct Instructor Dan Schnur about how Congress has been handling the Israel-Hamas war and what signals both Democrats and Republicans are sending.
The Los Angeles Times spoke with Adjunct Instructor Dan Schnur about former California Governor Pete Wilson and the state's response to the Northridge earthquake in 1994 under his leadership.
Time published an article by Clinical Professor of Communication David Craig about how the TV show “The Day After” changed the Cold War after airing in 1983 and the impact that storytellers have throughout history.
Forbes spoke with Part-time lecturer of Communication Julianna Kirschner about the social media platform X evolving into a news source and why using this new medium can be problematic for journalism.
The Guardian spoke with Clinical Professor of Communication Karen North about supermodel Karlie Kloss’s acquisition of a media company and celebrities buying corporations.
Yahoo News quoted Associate Professor of Professional Practice of Journalism Mary Murphy about why society cares about celebrities' opinions and the differences they can make by voicing them.
The Los Angeles Times spoke with Clayton Dube, director of the USC U.S.-China Institute, about the economic pressure that businesses face in the San Gabriel Valley and the effects of the lack of Chinese tourism on the area.
USA Today spoke with Clinical Professor of Communication Karen North about social media’s role in shaping public opinion about the Israel-Hamas War.
The Hollywood Reporter covered a joint study by the Norman Lear Center about Asian representation in movies and television in 2022.
Forbes spoke with Part-Time Lecturer of Communication Julianna Kirschner about the changes Twitter has undergone since Elon Musk acquired the social media platform and how AI has played a role in Twitter’s evolution.
Marlon Twyman II provides insight on the collective erosion of X, Instagram, and Facebook marking a turning point for millennials, who are outgrowing a constant need to be plugged in.
Wired spoke with Assistant Professor of Communication Marlon Twyman II about millennials’ changing attitudes toward social media and how platforms today are less driven by actual social connection.