Department of Communication Studies News
The Department of Communication Studies’ mission is to help students, members of the Las Vegas community, and citizens from all walks of life develop healthy interpersonal relationships, manage small groups and organizations, speak with knowledge and confidence, critically evaluate and present complex data, and ensure the development of sound public policy.
Current Communication Studies News
UNLV debate expert Jacob Thompson examines the impact a Trump-Biden matchup will have on the final election result.
Communication in the digital space can make us closer or tear us apart.
Educational series explores issues on race and seeks solutions for a more inclusive society.
Office of Online Education offers tips to ensure student success, from tech to study habits, while engaging in remote education.
As summer heats up, so do the accomplishments on UNLV’s campus.
Nicole Santero balances her job communicating about the School of Public Health with her doctoral research on the BTS phenomenon.
Communication Studies In The News
The debate tonight between President Donald Trump and Democratic nominee Joe Biden won’t persuade as many potential voters as past election cycles, says Jacob Thompson, director of the UNLV debate team.
Presidential Debates in a Highly Polarized America: UNLV Expert Available.
Climate change is an increasingly divisive topic due in part to widespread misinformation. All the myths floating around make it hard to separate climate fact from climate fiction. Sarah A. Green, PhD, a chemistry professor at Michigan Technological University, says debunking these myths can help us plan for a better future.
In an interview with Fox News last month, President Donald Trump called Anthony Fauci, the country's top infectious disease expert, an "alarmist," using a pejorative straight from the playbook of those who deny the science behind climate change. Fauci rejected the characterization, describing himself as a "realist."
In an interview with Fox News last month, President Donald Trump called Anthony Fauci, the country’s top infectious disease expert, an “alarmist,” using a pejorative straight from the playbook of those who deny the science behind climate change. Fauci rejected the characterization, describing himself as a “realist.”
Allow me to applaud your instinct to avoid the intergenerational blame game, America’s favorite pastime that has not been canceled by coronavirus. Perhaps you’re still recovering from the latest round, which kicked off last week when fiction writer Lorrie Moore devoted four paragraphs of her audacious review of the TV adaptation of Sally Rooney’s Normal People to a takedown of millennials, in general.