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Undergraduate News

Undergrads Explore National Identity and Nationalism in Washington, D.C.

For SNF Paideia designated course, COMM 4460: Media Industries and Nationalism, students took a class trip to the nation's capital.

Graduate Student News

From Crisis Communications to Dissecting a Decade of TV News

Wolken is a third-year student in Communication and Political Science.


Misperceptions Between Political Parties Could Erode Democracy in the U.S.

A new study finds that while most Americans share democratic values, Democrats and Republicans suspect members of the opposing party do not.


Over Half of Americans Disapprove of Supreme Court as Trust Plummets

Trust that the U.S. Supreme Court is operating in the best interests of the American people has plummeted.


The television and the President

On this day in 1947, Harry Truman delivered the first televised presidential speech. Communications expert David Eisenhower looks at the history of politics and media and the significance of this moment 75 years later.


Annenberg Conversations to Focus on Public Service in a Time of Polarization in 2022-2023 Academic Year

This year's Annenberg Conversations event series will focus on civic engagement during turbulent times.

Graduate Student News

How Media Coverage Comparing Politics to Sports Shapes Political Attitudes

Alex Tolkin, a joint doctoral student in political science and communication, studies how media coverage that compares politics to sports shapes political attitudes and general worldviews.


Americans’ Civics Knowledge Drops on First Amendment and Branches of Government

After two years of considerable improvement, Americans’ knowledge of some basic facts about their government has fallen.

Faculty News

The Dean Has Left the Building: Michael Delli Carpini Heads into Retirement

Delli Carpini reflects back on his 19-year tenure at Annenberg and looks to the future.


Intervention Video from the Peace and Conflict Neuroscience Lab Wins Stanford University’s Strengthening Democracy Challenge

The video reduced anti-democratic attitudes, support for partisan violence, and partisan animosity among 32,000 Americans.