Acclaimed photographer Mary Beth Meehan and Silicon Valley historian and media scholar Fred Turner discuss their recently published and award-winning book Seeing Silicon Valley: Life inside a Fraying America.
Martha Minow presents what’s needed if the First Amendment guarantee of freedom of the press continues to hold meaning in the twenty-first century.
Recognizing the popularity of television, politicians learned how to use (and abuse) television entertainment to win votes, to fundraise, to promote their agenda, and to push for legislation.
Drawing on computational methods, Jens Pohlmann analyzes the discussion about a German anti-hate speech law called the Network Enforcement Act (NetzDG) and the debate about a reform of Section 230 of the Communications Decency Act.
How to present new insights on Van Peebles, building on existing familiarity with the filmmaker and his work while avoiding cliches and hagiography.
Katherine Jewell delves into the history of WMBR at MIT from the 1960s to the 1980s to explore how this station, with a license held by an independent non-profit corporation, built a meaningful community institution despite transformations within the university, its student body and organizations, as well as regulatory changes regarding noncommercial radio and the music industry’s shifting business model.
Jorge Caraballo draws from experience as the former Growth Editor at Radio Ambulante – Latin America’s most popular documentary podcast.