Displaying items by tag: department of communication studies faculty news

Dr. Tim Levine, professor and chair of the Department of Communication Studies, was a guest on WBUR on Monday, June 05, 2017.
This year, Dr. Mark Hickson celebrates 50 years in teaching, nearly 30 of which have been in the Department of Communication Studies.
The article — rated on innovation, contribution to research on language and social psychology, quality of writing, and methodological rigor — was selected as the best among papers published over a two-year period. 
The unique academic experiences available to students in the UAB Honors College are expanding with the selection of the college’s 2016-2017 Honors Faculty Fellows.
UAB serves as host site of National Cybersecurity Center of Excellence workshop to develop best practices to safeguard customer profiles.
Nonverbal communication expert Mark Hickson, Ph.D., offers insight into the gestures and facial expressions displayed by presidential candidates during recent debates.
We asked UAB Department of Communication Studies Professor Dr. Larry Powell to weigh in on the effectiveness of this fall's Republican debates, how they have been moderated, and whether the candidates’ accusations of media bias are merited.
June 12, 2015

Putting Nest to Work

Aura, a system that pools the unused processing power available in Web-linked devices like the Nest, is the brainchild of a UAB team led by Ragib Hasan, Ph.D., assistant professor in the Department of Computer and Information Sciences.
Mark Hickson, Ph.D., professor in the University of Alabama at Birmingham Department of Communication Studies, is the 2014 recipient of the National Communication Association Gerald M. Phillips Award for Distinguished Applied Communication Scholarship.
The College of Arts and Sciences is pleased to announce that Dr. Timothy Levine has accepted the position as Chair of the Department of Communication Studies.
University of Alabama at Birmingham Professor Larry Powell, Ph.D., co-wrote a book that gives a fascinating behind-the-scenes look into the making of some of the greatest movies of all time.
Researchers at the University of Alabama at Birmingham (UAB) have uncovered new hard-to-detect methods that criminals may use to trigger mobile device malware that could eventually lead to targeted attacks launched by a large number of infected mobile devices in the same geographical area. Such attacks could be triggered by music, lighting or vibration.