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- Global Film History: Encouraging Students to Develop Arguments that Connect Different Industries and Time Periods
- This poster discusses exploring the effectiveness of group-based blog assignments in large enrollment classes to help students learn about global film history across different industries and time periods. It looks at how the blogs fare in helping the students reflect upon the development of their learning as they see more patterns and connections through interactive and experiential exercises.
- The Media and Communication Industries: A 21st Century Perspective
- This article discusses the media and communication industry. Abstract: The media and communication industries are experiencing unprecedented change and evolution in the 21st century. This article examines this process with a case study method by analyzing the traditional and new media sectors using the following criteria: the markets in which they are engaged, the leaders in each of the respective industries, the economic potential of these industries, and their continuing evolution and transforming processes. The article argues that the media and communications industries can no longer be identified in terms of core sectors such as broadcasting or newspapers, but rather to a different structure of activities involving such areas as content, distribution, and search features. Further, the paper posits that new theoretical and methodological tools are needed by scholars to better understand the massive changes and transformation occurring across the media sector. A series of propositions concludes the paper, offering a framework on which to build future research and analysis.
- Young Latinos Use of Mobile Phones: A Cross-Cultural Study
- This article is about a study designed to analyze how young people, operationalized in this study as people of Latino descent between the ages of 18-25, are using their mobile phone for various applications and what particular gratifications they derive from using the phone. But this study takes on a much larger dimension, because it involves a cross-cultural strategy. Research partners were recruited in five Latin American countries: Mexico, Colombia, Argentina, Chile and Uruguay, in order to collect data and compare it to other countries and to what is happening in the United States.