Colloquium Schedule

2009 Southeast Colloquium Schedule
Department of Journalism, University of Mississippi

Thursday, March 19
3:00 – 6:00 p.m. Registration, Farley Hall, Grove Loop
4:30 – 7:30 p.m. Continuous shuttle service to and from Farley Hall and Rowan Oak
5:00 – 7:00 p.m. Reception with light hors d’oeuvres at Rowan Oak
(Tickets required)
Conference participants will be shuttled from the Farley Hall parking lot to Rowan Oak, William Faulkner’s home, on the red Oxford Double-Decker bus. Participants should bring their meal tickets, which are in the conference folder. A map to Rowan Oak is included in the folder. Parking is available at Rowan Oak. Walking directions through Bailey Woods are also provided. The walk takes about 20 minutes through wooded, hilly terrain.
William Faulkner purchased his home in 1930 and named it Rowan Oak in 1931. It served as the Faulkner family home for over 40 years. The Greek Revival house pre-dates the Civil War and includes many rooms original to the house. Faulkner added some additional rooms, including his office in 1952. The grounds include forest and pasture land. The house had few modern amenities when Faulkner’s daughter sold it to the University of Mississippi in 1972.

Friday, March 20

8:30-9:45 a.m.

(Law Division) In the classroom: Privacy and Free Speech Matters Involving Students and Teachers
Room 124
Discussant/moderator: Tony Fargo, Indiana University

“Up in Smoke: The Distortion of Morse v. Frederick and Justice Alito’s Narrow Concurrence by Lower Courts”
Clay Calvert, Pennsylvania State University

“False Sense of Security: The impact of FERPA and Student Press Law Center v. Alexander on the release of student records related to campus safety”
Jennifer D. Harlow, University of North Carolina – Chapel Hill

“Is it MySpace or the School’s Space?: Confusion and Contradiction in the Punishment of Student Cyberspeech”
Temple Northup, University of North Carolina – Chapel Hill

“Caution in the Classroom: K-12 teacher in-class speech, the federal courts and Garcetti”
Erica R. Salkin, University of Wisconsin – Madison

(History Division) The Press Addresses Fears on the Home-front
Room 138

Moderator: Tom Hrach, University of Memphis
Discussant: Rebekah Ray, Mississippi State, and Donna Stephens, Southern Mississippi

“Juggernaut in Kid Gloves: Inez Callaway Robb, 1901-1979”
Carolyn Edy, University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill

“ ‘Within Pistol Shot of a Foreign Country’: How a Boston Correspondent Made Sense of Mexicans, Indians, and the Western Frontier for Eastern Readers, 1857-1860”
Michael Fuhlhage, University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill

“ ‘God Help Our Democracy’ Investigative Reporting in America, 1946-1960”
Gerry Lanosga, Indiana University

“Is There a Pink Slip in Your Future? Fear Appeal in Magazine Advertisements of the 1950s for the International Correspondence Schools of Scranton, Pennsylvania”
Bob Lochte, Murray State University

(Panel Presentation) “Hurricane Katrina Survivors: Images, Narratives and Portrayals”
Room 125

Moderator: Mark Dolan, University of Mississippi

Panelists:
“Television coverage of devastation and recovery”
Al Showers, WLOX-TV reporter, Bay St. Louis, Miss., and Stacey Cato, WQRZ-LP 103.5 FM reporter, Bay St. Louis, Miss.

“Portrayals of African Americans in Katrina Coverage”
Kirk Johnson, University of Mississippi

“Images and Narratives of Post-Katrina Reconstruction”
Sarah Cure, University of Mississippi journalism student and freelance reporter for the Sea Coast Echo and Sun Herald

“Telling the Survivor Stories: A Student Reporting Project”
Mark Dolan, University of Mississippi

9:45 a.m.-10:15 a.m. Morning Break—News Gallery

10:15-11:30 a.m.

(RTVJ and Magazine divisions) Broadcasting and Magazines in the 21st Century
Room 124
Moderator: Katherine A. Bradshaw, Bowling Green State
Discussant: Katherine A. Bradshaw, Bowling Green State, RTVJ paper
Discussant: Carol Fletcher, Hofstra, magazine papers

“The unused potential of the internet and coverage of international news: A content analysis of ABC, CBS, and NBC television evening newscasts web-only videos”
Stine Eckert and Joseph Bernt, Ohio University

“War Photographs in Life Magazine”
Michael DiBari Jr., Ohio University

“A Blog of One’s Own, (Iraq War)”
Ashley M. Bigger, Arizona State University

(Open Division) Is It Law Or Is It Just Sad News?
Room 125
Discussant: Rhonda Gibson, University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill
Moderator: Dianne Bragg, University of Alabama

“Executing the Powers With Which It Is Intrusted: What the Federalist Says About the government’s Speech Argument in Pleasant Grove City v. Summum”
Edward Carter and Anesha Brown, Brigham Young University

“Grief online; An analysis of social media grief trends regarding the Virginia Tech shootings”
Susan Lewis, Abilene Christian University

“Systems in the Shadow of Sunshine Laws”
Daxton R. “Chip” Stewart, Texas Christian University

“Race, Class & Culture: Black and Mainstream Media’s Framing of Missing Black and White Women in the Mid-2000s”
Mia Moody, Baylor

(Newspaper Division) Issues in News: You Can Judge a Newspaper by Its Coverage
Room 138
Discussant: Stanford Mukasa, Indiana University-Pennsylvania
Moderator: George Daniels, University of Alabama

“Do Plagiarists Differ in Personality”
Norman Lewis, University of Florida

“Framing China: American Newspaper Coverage of Two Chinese Presidents’ Visits to the
U.S.”
Youling Liu, State University of New York at Buffalo.

“Strange Bedfellows: Coverage of Sex in American Broadsheet and Tabloid Newspapers”
Jason Martin, Indiana University.

“What’s the Difference? Letters to the Editor versus Blog Responses Regarding the Lu Hardin Controversy”
Donna Lampkin Stephens, University of Southern Mississippi
Noon-2 p.m.: Lunch, with speaker
Overby Center conference room, second floor
Welcome: Nancy Dupont, University of Mississippi, Colloquium co-chair
Introduction: Samir Husni, department chair, University of Mississippi
“The future of journalism, or is there one?”
Speaker: Otis Sanford, editorial page editor of The Commercial Appeal in Memphis
Sanford, an Ole Miss graduate and Silver Em winner, traces his love of journalism back to first grade when his father would ask him to read the sports pages so he could keep up with the baseball scores. Sanford, who was reared near Como, Miss., published his first article as a seventh grader, writing for the North Panola High School paper.
Sanford worked on the Daily Mississippian while at Ole Miss. In 1975, he was the first black reporter hired by The Clarion-Ledger in Jackson. A few years later he was working at The Commercial Appeal in Memphis where one of his first assignments was reporting Elvis Presley’s death.
Sanford eventually became an assistant metro editor at The Commercial Appeal before leaving Memphis in 1987 to become an assistant city editor at The Pittsburgh Press. After a stint as deputy city editor of the Detroit Free Press, Sanford returned to Memphis in 1994 as deputy managing editor. He was named managing editor in 2003.
2:15-3:30 p.m.

(Law Division): Hiding Out on the Internet: Anonymity, Confidentiality and Safe Harbor
Room 124
Discussant/moderator: Clay Calvert, Pennsylvania State University

“Is All Fair in Issuing Takedown Notices?: The “Good Faith Belief” Requirement and Fair Use Considerations Under the Digital Millennium Copyright Act”
Nora Sullivan, University of North Carolina – Chapel Hill

“Anonymity and Internet Free Speech: John Doe and Civil Discovery Evolutionary Standards to Unmask Anonymous Speakers”
Mark R. Caramanica, University of Florida

“The Circle Game: The Journalist’s Privilege Evolves to Aid Bloggers and – Journalists?”
Anthony L. Fargo, Indiana University, and Jason A. Martin, Indiana University

“We All Need Somebody to Lean On(Line): Can Promises of Confidentiality Make Online Social Networks a Safe Place to Divulge Private Information?”
Woodrow Neal Hartzog, University of North Carolina – Chapel Hill

(Open Division) Sports, Sex And Good Looks: How Can You Pass That Up?
Room 125
Discussant: Mary Blue, Tulane University
Moderator: Lurene Cachola Kelley, University of Memphis

“Attribution Scarcity in Fantasy Sports Journalism”
Mead Loop and Ryan Parkhurst, Ithaca College. Presenters unable to attend.

“Assimilation and/or distinction: Same-sex wedding announcements as symbolic markers of change in a discourse of tradition”
Dean Mundy, University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill

“Pressure from consultants, station management, and viewers enforce gendered standards of appearance for local television news anchors”
Joseph Bernt, Ohio University, and Kathy Bradshaw and Jim Foust, Bowling Green State University

(Panel Presentation) Covering Civil Rights: Reporters on the Job
Room 138
Moderator: George Daniels, Alabama
Panelists:
Dave Davies, Southern Mississippi, John Herbers of the United Press
Mark Dolan, University of Mississippi: John Popham
Rebekah Ray, Mississippi State, Alice Allison Dunnigan, the first African-American female correspondent for Congress and the White House
Kathleen Wickham, University of Mississippi: Agence French-Presse reporter Paul Guihard

3:45-4:45 p.m. Civil Rights campus tour – Meet at the Grove entrance to Farley Hall.
Ellen Meacham, Mississippi, will lead the tour.

Saturday, March 21

8:30 – 11:30 a.m.
Room 232
(Special Workshop): New Media training session: Audio & Images for the Web
Helping you add compelling sound to your stories online is the goal of this workshop. Whether it’s a standalone audio clip or a fully-produced audio slide show, you’ll learn how to gather crisp interviews and natural sound, how to use a simple audio editing program and how to combine still pictures and sound to do effective online storytelling.
Deb Wenger, Mississippi

8:30-9:45 a.m.

(Law Division): First Amendment Matters: Free Speech, Journalism and the Arts
Room 124
Discussant/moderator: Ruth Walden, University of North Carolina

“Statutory Shield Laws in Constitutional Orbits: The Rise of the ‘Covered Person’ Issue”
Dean C. Smith, University of North Carolina – Chapel Hill

“The First Amendment and the Visual Arts: How Federal, State, and Municipal Courts have Resolved Disputes about Expression between Artists and Government”
Christopher Wilson, Brigham Young University

“The Dark Side of Discretion: Should Legislation Curb Judges’ Powers in Journalist’s Privilege Cases?”
Anthony L. Fargo, Indiana University

“Defining Matters of Public Concern Through State Court Decisions on Statutory Anti-SLAPP Motions”
Autumn Shafer, University of North Carolina – Chapel Hill

(Panel Presentation): Distance Learning in JMC: What’s been tried, what’s been learned, and what’s ahead
Room 125
Moderator: Amy Wells, Mississippi
Panelists: David Arant, University of Memphis; Carol Fletcher, Hofstra; Martin Hatton, Mississippi University for Women; Anthony Curtis, University of North Carolina-Pembroke (via the Internet)

9:45 – 10:15 a.m.: Morning Break—News Gallery

10:15-11:30 a.m.

(Law Division) Media Law Hodgepodge: Advertising, Privacy and a Little Bit of History
Room 124
Discussant/moderator: Chip Stewart, Texas Christian University

“Advertising Self-Regulation and Childhood Obesity: The Current Debate and Analysis of CARU Cases”
Brooke Weberling, University of North Carolina – Chapel Hill

“The ‘True Statement’ Regulation: An Analysis of how the FDA is Interpreting ‘True Statement’ Regulation Standards for Direct-to-Consumer Prescription Drug Advertising”
Sheetal Chhotu-Patel, University of North Carolina – Chapel Hill

“A Balancing Act: HIPAA, the Right to Privacy, and the First Amendment”
Amara Levine-Reich, University of Memphis

“Journalist Privilege in 1929: Sen. Arthur Capper and the Start of the Shield Law Movement in America”
Dean C. Smith, University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill

(Open Division) Education And Online Issues
Room 125
Discussant: Frank Fee, University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill
Moderator: Myna German, Delaware State

“Impact of Reporter Beat Assignment on Source Selection: Implications for Journalism Education”
Judith McIntosh White and Tracy Rutherford

“When Reporters Blog: Gatekeeping in mainstream newspapers’ blog coverage of ongoing and breaking news events”
Bartosz Wojdynski, University of North Carolina

“Photo Fixation: Evaluating Web Site Conventions in Online News Slideshows”
Laura Ruel and Lynette Holman, University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill

(History Division) The Camps Square Off
Room 138

Moderator: Sonny Rhodes, University of Arkansas-Little Rock
Discussant: Bob Lochte, Murray State University

“Across the Globe and Around the World: How Two Black Southern Newspapers Covered Integration in the 1950s”
Dianna Bragg, University of Alabama

“Citizen Blame: How a Massive Campaign to Discredit William Randolph Hearst Set His Legacy”
Paul Braun, University of Florida

“Justice Delayed and Justice Denied: Reflections of Anti-Mexican Racism in the Press and Congress during New Mexico’s Quest for Statehood, 1848-1912”
Michael Fuhlhage, University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill

“Cartooning in Color – Carey Orr and the Chicago Tribune’s Invention of Color Letterpress”
Julie Goldsmith, National Endowment for the Humanities, Washington, D.C.

Noon-2 p.m.: box lunch/business meeting: Overby Center boardroom, second floor.

Business meeting: chaired by Kathleen Wickham, University of Mississippi, Colloquium co-chair.

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