October 17 Indiana University will inaugurate its newest school on the Bloomington campus. the Media School–10月17日, 美国印第安纳大学揭幕在布鲁明顿校区其最新学校-媒体学院
Tag Archives: indiana university
On Friday, October 17 Indiana University will inaugurate its newest school on the Bloomington campus, the Media School, with the dedication of a new sculpture of IU alumnus and Pulitzer-prize winning journalist Ernie Pyle.
The sculptor is Harold Langland, professor emeritus, who taught at IU South Bend from 1971-2001.
According to IU officials, Langland will present the sculpture to IU President Michael McRobbie at a public ceremony beginning at 2 p.m. in Franklin Hall, the future home of the Media School.
Previously Langland created a sculpture of IU’s legendary President and Chancellor Herman B. Wells. That sculpture, seated on a bench near the student union, has become a popular spot for photographers as well as students and visitors.
The Media School is now envisioned as IU’s pre-eminent site for teaching, research and service about the understanding and production of media by combining over 70 faculty members specializing in journalism, cinema, communications and culture, and electronic telecommunication programs.
“The fluid technology environment of the 21st century offers our students and faculty and opportunity to boldly imagine the shape of media in the coming decades,” Larry D. Songell, executive Dean of Arts and Sciences says.
Meanwhile, this new academic unit within the College of Arts and Sciences is now in search of its first dean at the same time that renovation of Franklin Hall itself will soon begin.
IU’s Indiana Prevention Resource Center to Enhance Alcohol and Drug Screening as Preventive Care – July 16th, 2014
The Indiana University School of Public Health and the Indiana Prevention Resource Center is making it easier for patients to talk about their drug and alcohol use through a program called SBIRT (Screening, Brief Intervention, and Referral). Mallory DeSalle helps explain what SBIRT does and how it will help Hoosiers in finding appropriate treatment for their drug or alcohol use.
Story by Harrison Wagner
Tonight Interchange presents the second episode in our “Best of Andy Mahler” series.
Mahler’s guest in this program is Dwight Worker, long-time Bloomington resident, author, adventurer, and activist. Worker talks about his early years as an anti-war and civil rights activist at IU in the 60s, his escape from a Mexican prison in the 70s, his career in information systems in the 80s, his adventures as a drift-net sinker in the 90s, and his most recent career as a professor of information security at IU. This is one lively Interchange you won’t want to miss!
If you liked this interview and want to hear more with Andy Mahler just head to the archives! Here’s a shortcut: Andy Mahler on Interchange.
On Monday, March 24 Sage Steele spoke as part of the IU School of Journalism’s spring speaker series. She is host of ESPN’s “NBA Countdown” and contributes to the network’s “SportsCenter” program. Steele is an IU gradute and has come back to talk about sports journalism and her work in a heavily-male field. This event was recorded on location at the Buskirk Chumley Theatre by Alycin Bektesh for Standing Room Only, on WFHB.
The Indiana University and Ivy Tech students of the Affordable Care Act Volunteers of Monroe County are starting a new campus organization.
The group is launching a March healthcare campaign called “Madness” that will help students learn more about health insurance and the Affordable Care Act.
David Meyer, president of the ACA Volunteers of Monroe County, says this campaign will have campus-wide events, but want to focus on social media.
“We have a couple of students who are co-leads on the campaign,” Meyer says, “They divide up the responsibilities between social media and public events and direct outreach. Since so many students are deeply involved in social media, that’s a major way to provide them with information. It’s still in the early stages, but we’re focused on getting this going right now because the deadline for signing up for coverage is March 31.”
Meyer says the cost of health insurance may be less expensive than the penalty students will have to pay if they do not get health insurance by March 31.
Students who are claimed as a dependent on their parents taxes will not have to pay the penalty, but their parents will.
Meyer says he hopes the campaign will help answer questions about the ACA that differ from questions that older adults may have about healthcare.
“We have a couple of students who are co-leads on the campaign,” Meyers says, “They divide up the responsibilities between social media and public events and direct outreach. Since so many students are deeply involved in social media, that’s a major way to provide them with information. It’s still in the early stages, but we’re focused on getting this going right now because the deadline for signing up for coverage is March 31.”
The next event for the ACA Volunteers of Monroe County is the Health Insurance Community Fair. The fair is next Thursday, March 6 at the Monroe County Library from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m.
Meyer says the event will give students and community members a chance to pair with trained volunteers that will help them answer questions they have concerning the ACA.
Bev Smith and William Hosea welcome guest Dr. John McCluskey, professor emeritus of Indiana University.
In the post-Civil War South, three men are tied to each other by history and faith, but are also bound by secrets. A badly wounded Jewish Confederate soldier returns home at war’s end to find that his family has fled to the countryside. Remaining in the city mansion are two former slaves, also raised by his family as Jews. With Passover upon them, the three men unite to celebrate the holiday, even as they struggle to comprehend their new relationships at a crossroads of personal and national history.
The theatrical presentation of The Whipping Man stars Brandon Wentz, Wardell Julius Clark and Alfred Wilson. The performance takes place at the John Waldron Arts Center Auditorium from Feb. 7 -22. We have invited Dr. John McCluskey, professor emeritus of Indiana University to come on and recap a talk-back he led for the audience and cast members on yesterday afternoon with the actors.
Headline news and local calendar events of interest to the African-American community.
Hosts: Bev Smith and William Hosea
Bring It On! is produced by Clarence Boone
Executive Producer Alycin Bektesh
Our News Editor is Michael Nowlin
Our Board Engineer is Chris Martin
The state of Indiana has temporarily extended its Healthy Indiana Plan; The Monroe County Public Library is considering raises for some of its managers; New research from Indiana University has found that science journal citations reveal an industry bias against women;
Bloomington’s Baha’i Community
This fall, Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, the supreme leader of Iran, issued another fatwa, or religious edict, against the Baha’i community. The Baha’is are the largest non-Muslim religious minority in Iran. Indiana University graduate student Sudeshna Chowdhury spoke to Baha’is in Bloomington, to learn about the local Baha’i community and hear its reactions to the persecution, for today’s WFHB feature courtesy of American Student Radio.
Local organizations scout the listening area for service help on Volunteer Connection, linking YOU to current volunteer opportunities in our community.
Anchors: Helen Harrell, Roscoe Medlock
Today’s headlines were written by Lauren Glapa,
Along with Joe Crawford for CATSweek, a partnership with Community Access Television Services.
Our feature was produced by Sudeshna Chowdhury.
Volunteer Connection was produced by Alycin Bektesh, in partnership with the city of Bloomington Volunteer Network.
Our engineer is Nick Tumino,
Our Editor is Drew Daudelin,
Executive producer is Alycin Bektesh.
This week on Interchange host Doug Storm speaks with Sara Pryor, Provost Professor of Atmospheric Science in the Department of Geological Sciences at Indiana University and editor of two books on Climate Change the most recent being Climate Change in the Midwest: Impacts, Risks, Vulnerability and Adaptation. This is a return visit to Interchange for Sara having joined host Colin Allen back in 2010. Pryor gives us a kind of update on the state of the art in Climate Science as well as offering insight into the ways we’re likely to experience climate change and what we might do about it. That is, the ways that our actions have affected and are affecting the next 100 years and beyond.
We try to put flesh on the epigraph that opens the new book: a quote from John Holdren, the US Presidential Science Advisor for 2010 that reads: “What we need is enough mitigation to avoid unmanageable climate change and enough adaptation to manage unavoidable climate change.”
Featured Photo Courtesy of Indiana University