Perseverance isn’t a character trait that’s necessarily taught in college courses, but something that all college graduates will need to achieve success, says a Clemson supporter who built his company from scratch more than 30 years ago. With hard work, determination and some risks, Tom Johnston built Allegro Industries into a booming business, now located […]
Clemson’s communication department is adding two lecturers this fall, one from the ranks of local TV news and the other from inside the university’s own executive leadership team. Nigel Robertson, an anchor and reporter for WYFF News 4, will teach a course on social media platforms and their impact, while Mark Land, Clemson’s vice president […]
Jumah Taweh, lecturer in Clemson’s communication department, was recently recognized by Clemson University Housing and Dining for contributions through its faculty-in-residence program. Taweh received the office’s 2016-2017 James E. Bostic Housing Partner of the Year Award, which recognizes a university faculty or staff member that enhances the residential experience of a specific community or communities. […]
A survey in a leading national communication journal, Communication Education, recently recognized Joseph Mazer, associate professor and associate chair of Clemson’s communication department, as one of the most influential scholars in the field of instructional communication. The survey authors recognized Mazer as the fourth most influential scholar in the field based on contributions he has […]
The departments that will make up the soon-to-be-established College of Education and College of Behavioral, Social and Health Sciences held their Spring Research Forum on April 20, showcasing a wide range of student, faculty and staff research. “Presenters prepared over 70 posters that facilitated conversations about our exciting work and outreach,” said Kathy Headley, senior […]
Beginning July 1, 2016, Clemson University will house a new College of Behavioral, Social and Health Sciences focused on becoming a national and international leader in solving the problems faced by individuals, families, communities and societies. The new college will be comprised of the following departments and schools: Department of Communication Studies Department of Parks, […]
Kara Robertson is a voice of Clemson to future students. Not only has she been a front row fan at football games with her own face painted like a Tiger, she has spent her college career telling the Clemson story.
As a Clemson alumnus who came from a long line of successful and knowledgable businessmen, R. Roy Pearce '41 decided to craft a plan designed to strengthen Tigers' writing, critical thinking and problem-solving skills. So in 1989, Roy and wife, Margery "Marnie" Pearce, donated $1.5 million to Clemson University to endow the Pearce Center for Professional Communication. Thanks to the Pearces' vision, Clemson students have access to pivotal assistance in all areas of communication.
When Lindsey Dixon accepted the job of revitalizing the debate team at Clemson, she knew it wouldn’t be an easy task. It wouldn’t be easy largely because, “revitalize” wasn’t the right word; she would be starting from scratch — re-founding. Even so, the debate team couldn’t be described exactly as new. In fact, it was the first inter-collegiate student organization at Clemson.
Students working in Clemson University’s Social Media Listening Center are exploring the impact of social media use among candidates in South Carolina’s gubernatorial race.
Clemson University communication studies students and WYFF News 4, the top-rated television station in South Carolina’s largest media market, are joining forces this semester to monitor social media conversations throughout the fall general election season.
Twitter provides an avenue for female sports broadcasters to break down gender barriers, yet it currently serves to express their subordinate sports media roles.
Clemson student, Miss South Carolina and Miss America first runner-up Ali Rogers has been selected as the first communications intern with the College Football Playoff.
NFL teams shoulder most of the blame for players’ injuries and sports journalists can shift football cultural norms toward valuing players who put their health first.
After coming off a success career as a rapper, Clemson's Chenjerai Kumanyika uses the lessons he learned in the music industry to inspire students. (VIDEO)