To be the next generation of science communication leaders, it is important for our graduates to understand science communication theory and how to apply what they have learned in practice.
Last summer, Kunlung Wang landed an undergraduate research position in a UW–Madison biochemistry lab. Wang, a biochemistry and computer sciences double major, found himself passionate about the work, which focuses on synthetic biology.
Although we are still in the thick of the spring semester and summer seems so far away, it is the perfect time to start thinking about summer courses.
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Fact-checking as risk communication: the multi-layered risk of misinformation in times of COVID-19. Journal of Risk Research, 1-8. DOI: 10.1080/13669877.2020.1756385
Chen, K., Bao, L., Shao, A., Ho, P., Yang, S., Wirz, C., Brossard, D., Brauer, M., & Brown, L. (2020)
How public perceptions of social distancing evolved over a critical time period: Communication lessons learnt from the American state of Wisconsin. Journal of Science Communication. DOI: 10.22323/2.19050211
Politicization and polarization in COVID-19 news coverage. Science Communication. DOI: 10.1177/1075547020950735
Consumers’ evaluation of animal welfare labels on poultry products. Journal of Applied Communications. DOI: 10.4148/1051-0834.2310
The Emergence of Science as a Political Brand. Journal of Political Marketing. DOI: 10.1080/15377857.2019.1652225
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