Curriculum Vitae

I. EDUCATION

Saint Louis University: Saint Louis, MO

Ph.D., American Studies (2011)

Dissertation: “Engaging the Public: A Political Theory of Literary Journalism”

University of Saint Thomas: Saint Paul, MN

M.A., English (2003)

Thesis: “Slouching Towards Washington: Myth and Semiology in Joan Didion’s Nonfiction”

University of North Dakota: Grand Forks, ND

B.A., English & Honors, (2001)

Thesis: “A Beat Generation Fable: Queer Performance in On the Road and 1950s America”

 

PROFESSIONAL APPOINTMENTS

University of Maine: Orono, ME

Assistant Professor & CLAS Honors Preceptor of Journalism

Department of Communication and Journalism & Honors College (2014 – 2018)

 

University of Notre Dame: South Bend, IN

Visiting Assistant Professor

Department of American Studies &

John W. Gallivan Program in Journalism, Ethics, and Democracy (2012 – 2014)

 

Case Western Reserve University: Cleveland, OH

SAGES Teaching Fellow & English Lecturer (2010-2012)

 

 

II. RESEARCH AND SCHOLARLY ACTIVITY

CURRENT PROJECTS

Monograph: The Rest is Silence: The Unexplored Nonfiction of David Foster Wallace

(under review, Bloomsbury Press)

Seventeen scholarly monographs have been published on the work and life of David Foster Wallace. Yet none of these texts focus exclusively, or even primarily, on Wallace’s nonfiction despite him being a three-time finalist for the National Magazine Award, winning once in 2001. This book examines the entirety of Wallace’s nonfiction oeuvre, bringing together wide-ranging fields of study: literary journalism, critical race theory, mathematical logic, cultural studies, existential philosophy, gender and sexuality studies, lexicography, journalism ethics, literary criticism, democracy and the public sphere, genre creation, and DFW Studies itself. These essays survey topics and themes such as: solipsism, consciousness, irony, sincerity, tennis, neoliberalism, the Midwest, biographies, loneliness, entertainment, addiction and 12-step programs, anxiety, postmodernism, and contemporary politics. This book offers a needed and necessary historical corrective to the over-dependence on fiction as the primary field of inquiry in the emerging field of David Foster Wallace Studies.

 

Essay Collection: The Speaking Length

This collection of new and published essays examines individual and collective precarity, aloneness, and compulsion in contemporary America. The essays are both reported narratives and stories of personal experience, loosely organized around the themes of unease, miscommunication, and loss. The stories address topics like financial uncertainty, online obsessions, and harm reduction. The book is modeled on nonfiction collections like Leslie Jamison’s The Empathy Exams, Maggie Nelson’s The Argonauts, and Charles D’Ambrosio’s Loitering. The book’s title has dual meaning. The “speaking length” is a musical term that describes a piano string’s vibrations when struck by a hammer. That pulsation recalls the physical sensation of individual anxiety, but it also alludes to a larger cultural concern associated with atomization and loneliness. The book title also suggests the limits of language and communication. We all tell stories but that doesn’t guarantee shared meaning.

 

 

PUBLICATIONS

Peer-Reviewed

“Hidden in Plain Style: The Anti-Bomb Politics of John Hersey’s Hiroshima” Journalism History

(accepted, pending minor revisions)

 

“By Any Other Name: The Case for ‘Literary Journalism.’” Literary Journalism Studies, Vol. 7,

No. 2 (Fall 2015) 60-89.

 

“‘Just People’ are Just People: Langston Hughes and the Populist Power of African American

Literary Journalism.” Literary Journalism Studies, vol. 5, no.2, (Fall 2013) 15-35.

 

“The Fine Print: Uncovering the True Story of David Foster Wallace and the ‘Reality Boundary’”

Literary Journalism Studies, vol. 5, no.2, (Fall 2013) 148-161.

(reprinted as “David Foster Wallace and the Nature of Fact” by Longreads, February 15, 2014: https://longreads.com/2014/02/15/david-foster-wallace-and-the-nature-of-fact/)

 

“Getting Away From It All: The Literary Journalism of David Foster Wallace and Nietzsche’s

Concept of Oblivion” in The Legacy of David Foster Wallace, eds. Samuel Cohen and Lee Konstantinou (Iowa City: University of Iowa Press, 2012) 25-52.

(reviewed; revised and expanded manuscript based on 2009 peer-reviewed article)

 

“Getting Away From It All: The Literary Journalism of David Foster Wallace and Nietzsche’s

Concept of Oblivion” Literary Journalism Studies, vol. 1, no.2, (Fall 2009) 89-105.

 

Public Writing

“Out on Route 131: Jonathan Richman’s Exile On Maine Streets” Popula (October 2018)

(revised and expanded from “Jonathan Richman Lays Low in the Midcoast”)

 

“Jonathan Richman Lays Low in the Midcoast” DownEast Magazine, June 2018, 85-86.

 

“Derivative Sport: The Journalistic Legacy of David Foster Wallace” Longreads,

December 7, 2017

Derivative Sport: The Journalistic Legacy of David Foster Wallace

(reprinted by Literary Journalism Studies, vol.10, no.1, (Spring 2018) 175-197.)

 

“It Was Like Nothing Else in My Life Up to Now” in Haunted By Waters: The Future of Memory

and the Red River Flood of 1997, ed. David Haeselin (Grand Forks: The Digital Press @ the University of North Dakota, 2017) 167-182.

(article commissioned; reprinted by Longreads, May 15, 2017

https://longreads.com/2017/05/15/it-was-like-nothing-else-in-my-life-up-to-now/)

 

“A Shot in the Arm” Longreads, February 9, 2017

A Shot in the Arm

(reprinted in Literature: The Human Experience, 13th ed., Macmillan, 2018)

 

“Joan Didion’s Journey Through New Journalism and Personal Heartache; A Review of The Last

Love Song: A Biography of Joan Didion” Washington Post, August 28, 2015.

https://www.washingtonpost.com/opinions/didions-journey-through-new-journalism-and-personal-heartache/2015/08/26/925585a6-481c-11e5-846d-02792f854297_story.html?utm_term=.2ec5480a8322

(article commissioned)

 

“Annotation Tuesday! (Back-to-School Edition) Josh Roiland and His ‘Literary Journalism in

America’ Syllabus” Nieman Storyboard, August 25, 2015.

http://niemanstoryboard.org/stories/annotation-tuesday-literary-journalism-in-america/

 

“Spiritually Midwestern: What Middle America Meant to David Foster Wallace” A24 Films / The

End of the Tour, August 7, 2017.

View story at Medium.com

(article commissioned)

 

“Why’s This So Good? No. 87: Hunter S. Thompson and the Kentucky Derby” Nieman

Storyboard, November 12, 2013.

http://niemanstoryboard.org/stories/whys-this-so-good-no-87-hunter-s-thompson-and-the-kentucky-derby/

 

 

AWARDS

Longreads

Best of 2017: 25 Most Popular Exclusives of the Year, “A Shot in the Arm” (#20), December 2017

 

Pushcart Prize Nominee — Nominated by Longreads (“A Shot in the Arm”) 2017

 

Longreads

Best of 2014: 10 Most Popular Exclusives of the Year, “David Foster Wallace and the Nature of Fact” (#9), December 2014

 

Literary Journalism Studies

Article of the Year, “‘Just People’ are Just People: Langston Hughes and the Populist Power of

African American Literary Journalism,” December 2014

 

International Association for Literary Journalism Studies

Inaugural President’s Panel Selection, “Reading True Stories: Undergraduate Experiences With

Literary Journalism” (Panel Organizer), May 2012

 

Case Western Reserve University

Nominee, Carl F. Wittke Award for Excellence in Undergraduate Teaching, May 2012

 

University of North Dakota

Starcher Award, Best Undergraduate Thesis, May 2001

 

Society of Professional Journalists

Mark of Excellence: Best All-Around Non-Daily Student Newspaper (National), May 1999.

 

 

FELLOWSHIPS and GRANTS

Bangor Savings Bank Faculty Development Fund (Awarded: $2000)

Project: Present “Hidden in Plain Style: The Anti-Bomb Politics of John Hersey’s Hiroshima” & “The Last Hurrah: Irony and Absurdism in John Sack’s M” at International Association for Literary Journalism Studies Conference, Halifax, Nova Scotia — May 2017

 

UMaine Humanities Center, College of Liberal Arts & Sciences, and Honors College

(Awarded: $1700)

Project: Alan Miller Fund for Excellence in Journalism, Visiting Journalists Katie Mettler and Jessica Contrera, Washington Post — March 2017

 

University of Maine, CLAS Conference Travel Grant (Awarded: $600)

Project: Present “The Sound and the Fury: Rock and Roll Literary Journalism” at International Conference on Narrative, Lexington, KY — March 2017

 

National Endowment for the Humanities (Awarded: $275,000)

Maine State Library, Peggy Kane, P.I. and Grant Administrator

Project: Digitization of Historic Maine Newspapers (100,000 total pages)

Member, NEH Digitization Grant Advisory Panel — May 2016

 

Maine Humanities Council (Awarded: $3,000)

Project: Pulitzer Week — Three Pulitzer Prize-winning journalists (Amy Ellis Nutt, Kathleen Kingsbury, and Jim Sheeler) visited campus, attended classes, and gave lectures — March 2016

 

National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH) Fellowship (Awarded: $2100)

Project: Summer Institute: “City of Print: New York and the Periodical Press” — June 14-26, 2015 (Declined)

 

University of Maine, CLAS Conference Travel Grant (Awarded: $600)

Project: Present “Derivative Sport: The Journalistic Legacy of David Foster Wallace” at David Foster Wallace Conference, Normal, IL — May 28-30, 2015

 

University of Maine Humanities Center Fellowship (Awarded: $2500)

Project: Research in the David Foster Wallace Archive for book project: The Rest is Silence: The Unexplored Nonfiction of David Foster Wallace — November 2014

 

UMaine CLAS Pre-Tenure Faculty Research and Creative Activity Fellowship

(Awarded: Course Release)

Project: Grant application to become a 2015 Harvard Nieman Foundation Fellow — November 2014

 

University of Texas, Harry Ransom Center Fellowship (Awarded: $2000)

Project: Research in the David Foster Wallace Archive for book project: The Rest is Silence: The Unexplored Nonfiction of David Foster Wallace — November 2014

 

University of Notre Dame, Henkels Lecture Grant (Awarded: $5,000)

Project: Visiting lecture by John Jeremiah Sullivan, two-time National Magazine Award winner, Southern Editor Paris Review — January 2014

 

University of Notre Dame, Henkels Lecture Grant (Awarded: $2,065)

Project: Visiting lecture by Jim Sheeler, Pulitzer Prize winning journalist, Department of English, Case Western Reserve University — October 2012

 

University of Notre Dame, Large Teaching Grant (Awarded: $9,140)

College of Arts and Letters, Department of American Studies, Gallivan Program for Journalism, Ethics, and Democracy

Project: Purchase 15 iPads for students in my courses “Journalism and American Democracy” and “The Future of News” — August 2012

 

Case Western Reserve University, SAGES Travel Grant (Awarded: $1,500)

Project: Undergraduate Panel at International Association for Literary Journalism Scholarship conference — May 2012

 

Case Western Reserve University, SOURCE Travel Grant (Awarded: $1,000)

Project: Undergraduate Panel at International Association for Literary Journalism Scholarship conference — May 2012

 

Case Western Reserve University, Baker-Nord Center Travel Grant (Awarded: $1,000)

Project: Undergraduate Panel at International Association for Literary Journalism Scholarship conference — May 2012

 

 

INVITED TALKS, PANELS, & GUEST LECTURES

Hutchinson Center, University of Maine, Belfast, ME

“The Importance of News Media Literacy” — July 10, 2017

 

Biannual Convention of State Board of League of Women Voters, Brunswick, ME

“How to Understand the News” (panel) — May 20, 2017

 

League of Women Voters Downeast, Ellsworth, ME

“Fake News: Who Can You Trust” (panel) — April 21, 2017

 

University of Maine, Orono, ME

“Keep Calm and Click On: Understanding the News Media in Turbulent Times” — April 12, 2017

 

Bangor Public Library, Bangor, ME

“Fake News: Lecture and Panel Discussion” (panel) — March 28, 2017

 

Maine Calling, Maine Public Broadcasting Network, Portland, ME

“Fake News” — December 9, 2016

 

Avondale College of Higher Education, Cooranbong, Australia

“Consider David Foster Wallace” (online) — October 20, 2016

 

 

CONFERENCE PRESENTATIONS

“Hidden in Plain Style: The Anti-Bomb Politics of John Hersey’s Hiroshima”

International Association for Literary Journalism Studies, Halifax, Nova Scotia, May 2017

 

“The Last Hurrah: Irony and Absurdism in John Sack’s M”

International Association for Literary Journalism Studies, Halifax, Nova Scotia, May 2017

 

“The Sound and the Fury: Discordant Themes in Rock n Roll Literary Journalism”

International Society for the Study of Narrative, Lexington, KY, March 2017

 

Panel: “Honors and the Cult of Personality: Exploring the Ethics of Undergraduate Mentorship and Research”

National Collegiate Honors Council, Seattle, October 2016

 

“The Forever War as Transnational Literary Journalism”

Association for Education in Journalism and Mass Communication, Minneapolis, August

 

“Journalists Without Borders: Comparative Coverage of the War on Terror” co-authored with

Lindsay Morton, Avondale College, Australia

American Comparative Literature Association, Cambridge, MA, March 2016

 

“Very Recent History: The Lasting Legacy and Influence of David Foster Wallace’s Journalism”

Joint Journalism and Communication History Conference, New York, March 2016

 

“A Trivial Pursuit?: Exploring Creative Alternatives to the Paper Writing Process” co-authored

with Gwendolyn Walsh (undergraduate student)

National Collegiate Honors Council, Chicago, IL, November 2015

 

Panel: “David Foster Wallace and the Art of Aversion: Digital Intimacy, Conversion Narratives,

and His Literary Disciples”

David Foster Wallace Conference, Bloomington-Normal, IL, May 2015

 

“Derivative Sport: The Literary Legacy of David Foster Wallace”

International Association for Literary Journalism Studies, Minneapolis, May 2015

 

“The Name Game: Ditching ‘Longform’ for ‘Literary Journalism’”

Joint Journalism and Communication History Conference, New York, March 2015

 

“The Rest Is Silence: The Unexplored Nonfiction of David Foster Wallace”

David Foster Wallace Conference, Bloomington-Normal, IL, May 2014

 

“Long in the Time of Short: The Rise of Digital Storytelling Platforms and Literary Journalism

Curation”

Panel Organizer: “Literary Journalism in the Digital Age”

International Association for Literary Journalism Studies, Paris, May 2014

 

“The Things They Chronicled: Vietnam and the Narrative Heart of Literary Journalism”

American Comparative Literature Association, New York City, March 2014

 

“Hidden in Plain Style: John Hersey and the Anti-Bomb Politics of Hiroshima”

Panel Organizer: “Taking the Marks Off: Literary Journalism and the Politics of Transparency” (three panels)

Association for Education in Journalism and Mass Communications, Washington D.C., August 2013

 

“More than a Place on the Map: The Political Geography of Joan Didion’s California”

American Comparative Literature Association, Toronto, April 2013

 

“Integrating iPads: Using Digital Media to Teach Journalism and American Democracy”

Digital Humanities Caucus: American Studies Association, San Juan, Puerto Rico, November 2012

 

“A Fourth Way to Tell the Story: Ethnography in Literary Journalism and Anthropology” co-

authored with Allison V. Schlosser

International Association for Literary Journalism Studies, Toronto, May 2012

 

“Reading True Stories: Undergraduate Experiences With Literary Journalism”

Panel Organizer: “Reading True Stories: Undergraduate Experiences With Literary Journalism”

International Association for Literary Journalism Studies, Toronto, May 2012

 

“The Elements of Literary Journalism: (Un)Conventional Characteristics and Their Contribution

to Democratic Discourse”

Panel Organizer: “Literary Journalism: Telling Stories, Defining Citizenship” (two panels)

Association for Education in Journalism and Mass Communications, St. Louis, August 2011

 

“African American Newspapers and Literary Journalism’s Populist Impulse”

Panel Organizer: “Observe and Interpret: Literary Journalism and the Politics of Reform”

Association for Education in Journalism and Mass Communication—Southeast Colloquium, Columbia, SC, March 2011

 

“Rwanda, Genocide, and the Perils of Objectivity”

NonFictioNow Conference, Iowa City, November 2010

 

“Engaging the Public: Toward a Political Theory of Literary Journalism”

International Association for Literary Journalism Studies, London, May 2010

 

“War Stories: Reading Narrative in John Sack’s M”

American Culture / Popular Culture Association, Saint Louis, March 2010

 

“Or Does It Explode?: Langston Hughes On the Racial Significance of the Spanish Civil War”

International Association for Literary Journalism Studies, Chicago, May 2009

 

“Getting Away From It All: The Literary Journalism of David Foster Wallace and Nietzsche’s

Concept of Oblivion”

American Comparative Literature Association, Cambridge, MA, March 2009

 

“Reclaiming Authority: Salvador’s Disillusion with Official Sources and Solutions”

International Association for Literary Journalism Studies, Lisbon, May 2008

 

“Marketing Democracy: Merging the Public and Private in Postmodern Politics”

Mid-American American Studies Association, St. Louis, April 2006

 

“Emersonian Liberalism: Progressive Problems of Race and White Privilege”

Mid-American American Studies Association, Minneapolis, April 2005

 

 

III. TEACHING

COURSES DESIGNED & TAUGHT

 

University of Maine — Assistant Professor & CLAS-Honors Preceptor

Department of Communication and Journalism & Honors College

 

Graduate Courses

CMJ 598: Journalism and American Democracy

 

Undergraduate Courses

CMJ 111: Introduction to Journalism

CMJ 237: Journalism Across Platforms

CMJ 351: Multimedia Production

CMJ 391/ENG 309: Literary Journalism in America

HON 111: Civilization I

HON 112: Civilization II

HON 211: Civilization III

HON 212: Civilization IV

HON 318: Consider David Foster Wallace

 

University of Notre Dame — Visiting Assistant Professor

Department of American Studies & Program in Journalism, Ethics, and Democracy

 

Undergraduate Courses

AMST 30178: Literary Journalism in America

AMST 30188: Journalism and American Democracy

JED 30103: Writing Literary Journalism

AMST 30179: The Future of News

AMST 30189: The Image of the Journalist in Popular Culture

 

Case Western Reserve University — SAGES Teaching Fellow

Seminar Approach to General Education and Scholarship

 

Undergraduate Courses

USSY 287: Literary Journalism in America

 

Saint Louis University — Graduate Student Instructor

Department of American Studies

 

Undergraduate Courses

AMST 201: Introduction to American Studies

AMST 393/POL 393: Journalism and American Democracy

 

Fontbonne University — Adjunct Instructor

Department of English & Department of American Studies

 

Undergraduate Courses

ENG 095: College Writing Skills

ACS 100: Introduction to American Cultural Studies

ENG 101: Writing About Experience & Identity

ENG 102: Writing About Consumer Culture

ENG 102: Writing About Media & Culture

ENG 102: Writing About Health & Medicine

ENG 260: American Literary Tradition: To Whitman

 

University of Saint Thomas — Adjunct Instructor

Department of English

 

Undergraduate Courses

ENG 111: Critical Reading & Writing: Fiction & Nonfiction

ENG 112: Critical Reading & Writing: Poetry & Drama

 

University of North Dakota — Undergraduate Co-Instructor

Honors College

 

Undergraduate Courses

HON 101: Introduction to Humanities

HON 301: Films of Stanley Kubrick

 

ADVISING

Ph.D. Dissertation (committee member)

Pascal Sigg, University of Zurich, “The Responders: The New Humanist Literary Journalism of

the 21st Century” (ongoing)

Ryan Marnane, Salve Regina University, “Consider the Audio Book: Sound Studies and David

Foster Wallace’s Literary Journalism” (2018)

 

M.A. Thesis (advisor)

Kyle Hadyniak, University of Maine, “Historic Vacation: The Imagined Community of

Obama’s Cuba Trip” (2016)

 

M.A. Thesis (committee member)

Quang Ngo, University of Maine, “Heteronormativity and Representation of Gay Sexuality in

HBO’s Looking” (2015)

 

Honors Thesis (advisor)

Emily McNair, University of Maine, “Dropping the Gloves: Fighting for Varsity Status Under

Title IX—The Rise of Women’s Ice Hockey at the University of Maine” (2015)

Danielle Walczak, University of Maine, Journalism & Honors, “Forward Not Back: Young

People’s Search for Community and Farming in Maine” (2014)

Kate Spies, University of Maine, “Coming To” (2014)

Patric Skigen, University of Maine, “Issue by Issue, State by State” (2014)

 

Honors Thesis (committee member)

Katrina Lapham, University of Maine, “The Effect of Voice Gender and Spoken Messages in

Augmented Interactions” (2017)

James Robe, University of Maine, “Fostering Scientific Discourse Through the Development of

an Online Journal” (2017)

Taylor Cunningham, University of Maine, “Persuading the Secret: In Search of Maine’s Hermits”

(2016)

Alan Bennett, University of Maine, “Extra! Extra! This Just Thin: Identifying and Evaluating

Framing of Obesity-Related News Coverage in Maine” (2016)

Shelby Hartin, University of Maine, “Ideologies of Empire: Dominant Narratives of Definitive

Literature during King Leopold II’s Rule in the Congo” (2015)

Ty Bolte, University of Maine, “Vision Problems in Ecuador; Developing a Clinical Tool to Test

Visual Acuity in Rural Populations” (2015)

Margaret Handelman, University of Notre Dame, “Headlines and Hashtags: The Story of Michael

Brown and Ferguson” (2015)

Mike Vangel, University of Notre Dame, “Delta Sound: The Modern Search for Authentic Blues”

(2014)

Sarah Cahalan, University of Notre Dame, “Everbody’s Serious but Me: Humor at Time and in

the American Upper Class” (2014)

Ben Zelmer, University of Notre Dame, “Selling Mystique, Tradition, and Nostalgia in Big Time

College Football” (2013)

Lauren Kelly, University of Notre Dame, “Media Darlings: Feminism and Female Murderers in

the 1990s” (2013)

 

 

IV. SERVICE

Professional Journals

Referee, Recherches en Communication (2018)

Referee, Literary Journalism Studies (2010-present)

Referee, Gastronomica (2017)

Referee, Journalism History (2014)

 

Board Membership

Gannett House, Maine First Amendment Museum, Board Member, 2016-present.

 

International Association for Literary Journalism Studies

Research Chair, 2014-2017

Social Media Chair, 2014-2015

AEJMC Coordinating Committee Chair, 2012-2014

Graduate Student Chair, 2009-2012

 

University of Maine

Department of Communication and Journalism

Extracurricular Literary Journalism Reading Group Coordinator, 2017-2018

Event coordinator, Alan Miller Fund for Excellence in Journalism, March 2017

Event co-coordinator, Alan Miller Fund for Excellence in Journalism, March 2016

Event co-coordinator, Alan Miller Fund for Excellence in Journalism, March 2015

Department Chair Review Committee (member), 2015

Journalism & Mass Communication Job Search Committee (member), 2014-2015.

 

Honors College

Honors 170 Course Coordinator, 2017

Honors 211 / 212 Course Coordinator, 2016-2017

Honors Council (member), 2016-2017

Honors Associate Hiring Committee (member), 2016-2017

Curriculum Committee (member), 2014-2017

Writing Committee (member), 2015-2017

Lecture Best Practices Committee (member), 2015-2017

 

University of Notre Dame

Department of American Studies

Faculty Advisor, American Studies Club, 2012-2014.

Extracurricular Literary Journalism Reading Group Coordinator, 2012-2014

 

Case Western Reserve University

Extracurricular Literary Journalism Reading Group Coordinator, 2010-2012

 

Saint Louis University

Department of American Studies

Saint Louis University Humanities Forum, cofounder and department representative, 2008-2009

Graduate Student Liaison, 2008-2009

Journalist Forum on Press and Democracy, organizer and moderator, 2008

 

University of Saint Thomas

Department of English

Center for Writing Graduate Representative, 2003-2004

 

Community

Penobscot Valley Senior College, Volunteer Instructor, “Journalism and American Democracy”

Spring 2017

 

 

V. PROFESSIONAL MEMBERSHIPS

International Association for Literary Journalism Studies (IALJS)

Association for Education in Journalism and Mass Communications (AEJMC)

American Studies Association (ASA)

American Journalism Historian’s Association (AJHA)

American Comparative Literature Association (ACLA)

 

 

VI. REFERENCES

Dr. David Abrahamson, Professor, Medill School of Journalism, Northwestern University:

d-abrahamson@northwestern.edu

Dr. Erika Doss, Professor, Department of American Studies, University of Notre Dame:

edoss@nd.edu

Dr. David Dowling, Associate Professor, School of Journalism and Mass Communication,

University of Iowa:

david-dowling@uiowa.edu

Dr. Kathy Roberts Forde, Associate Professor and Chair, Department of Journalism, University of

Massachusetts:

kforde@journ.umass.edu

Dr. Thomas B. Connery, Professor, School of Communication, University of Saint Thomas:

tconnery@stthomas.edu

Jeff Sharlet, Associate Professor, English Department, Dartmouth University:

jeffrey.sharlet@dartmouth.edu

Dr. Norman Sims, Professor Emeritus, Commonwealth Honors College, University of

Massachusetts, Amherst:

normsims@me.com

James Sheeler, Shirley Wormser Professor of Journalism and Media Writing, Case Western

Reserve University:

james.sheeler@case.edu

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