The Daily Camera published a letter to the editor by journalism student Rudy Joon, urging elected officials to pass House Bill 19-1032, which would clarify content requirements for public schools that offer comprehensive human sexuality education.
The issue isn’t that the technology itself is racist — instead, as Morgan Klaus Scheuerman, an Information Science PhD student at the University of Colorado Boulder and one of the signatories of the letter told The Verge at the time, these technologies “are reinforcing human biases” and perpetuating inequality as a result.
Casey Fiesler: Over the past four years, as I’ve studied online fandom platforms , I’ve heard from thousands of AO3 users, some of whom have described the platform and the community that surrounds it as having literally saved their lives. In addition to teaching writing skills (with many writers going...
A journalism initiative to expand coverage of Western water issues is launching this month at the University of Colorado Boulder with support from a two-year, $700,000 grant from the Walton Family Foundation
“Richest Hill,” a new podcast from Montana Public Radio, made me care intensely about the former copper-mining boomtown of Butte, Montana—and urgently want to understand it better. Reported and written by Nora Saks and edited and produced by Nick Mott (MJour'18) and Eric Whitney, “Richest Hill” has a mood of straightforward friendliness, but it’s also full of surprises.
"The narrative of the story did not resonate with the mainstream," said Angie Chuang, an associate professor of journalism at the University of Colorado at Boulder, who has studied the media reaction to Binghamton's mass murder. "It was very much a perception of immigrants killing other immigrants."
University Libraries put out the call via social media, and the campus community responded. The question: Who are your favorite female storytellers? For her entry of Zora Neale Hurston’s "Their Eyes Were Watching God," Alaynah Penalosa (College of Media, Communication and Information, class of 2020) won the raffle prize of a Future Is Female wall calendar, poster and postcard set.
A day of professional development and networking was had by more than 200 attendees at the 17th Women Succeeding Symposium at CU Boulder’s University Memorial Center on Feb. 22. The popular event is held by the Faculty Council Women’ Committee and rotates locations between the CU system campuses. This year’s symposium theme was: women engaged and on the move. With an introduction by Polly Bugros McLean, associate professor of media studies at CU Boulder, Anne Libby took the stage midday to receive the Elizabeth D. Gee Lectureship Award and give this year’s talk.