July 9, 2021
Students and industry professionals worldwide are benefitting from the Robertson School’s inclusive summer program.
June 30, 2021
The newly published study involved a survey in March 2020 about how the public would respond to CDC-recommended actions amid the emerging pandemic.
June 1, 2021
Mariam Alkazemi’s “Arab Worlds Beyond the Middle East and North Africa,” celebrates the achievements and acknowledges the challenges of new communities built by the Arab diaspora around the world.
May 18, 2021
A new book co-edited by VCU journalism professor Karen McIntyre Hopkinson explores eight socially-responsible news reporting practices.
April 30, 2021
Thomas, who taught mass communications at VCU for 30 years, was the first Black faculty member to receive tenure at the university in his field.
Podcast by VCU students on graffiti-covered Confederate monuments named a finalist in NPR national contest
April 2, 2021
The podcast, “When Time Slows Down,” is one of 10 finalists in the NPR Student Podcast Challenge: College Edition. Winners will be featured in segments on “Morning Edition” or “All Things Considered.”
March 31, 2021
A new study led by VCU researchers surveyed 788 people. Among its findings: Older people were less likely to support donating vaccines, as were Republicans.
March 3, 2021
A VCU expert in media and health explains how to talk with friends and family members who are hesitant about getting vaccinated.
Feb. 26, 2021
In the nine months since George Floyd’s killing by a Minneapolis police officer sparked nationwide protests, Black Lives Matter has led to reforms and conversations in mainstream media newsrooms that were once unimaginable, according to a panel of Black Richmond journalists who spoke Thursday at a Richard T. Robertson School of Media and Culture virtual event.
Feb. 5, 2021
As another Super Bowl comes and goes, a VCU Robertson School panel says improving gender diversity in advertising is leading to better storytelling and more opportunities for underrepresented voices.