Mason Love Week Leads Cause To Help Refugees In Middle East

FAIRFAX, VA | November 6, 2017 Since 2010, Mason Cru has continued to serve communities across nations with one driving slogan: “Love People, Change the World!” Mason Cru is an on-campus Christian organization that teaches students about the gospel through bible study, social events, ministry work, and service learning. Every November, they host a humanitarian … Continue reading Mason Love Week Leads Cause To Help Refugees In Middle East

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MSNBC’s Chris Matthews Talks #RealNews At Mason

On Tuesday, October 24, host of MSNBC’s Hardball Chris Matthews opened this year’s Mason Communication Forum with a conversation addressing “fake news” and journalism today. The conference, named #RealNews2017, was an interactive event that enabled students to exchange insight about today’s “social-mediated world”, first illustrated by Matthews. Though “fake news” has become a hot topic … Continue reading MSNBC’s Chris Matthews Talks #RealNews At Mason

Sharon Spradling Joins SMSC & SIS Teams As Academic Program Coordinator

FAIRFAX, VA | October 18, 2017 Sharon Spradling joined the Smithsonian-Mason School of Conservation (SMSC) and the School of Integrative Studies (SIS) as a leading academic program coordinator for the B.A. in Environmental and Sustainability Studies degree. Her knowledge in energy conservation efforts and environmental program management is amplified by her expansive leadership style. She … Continue reading Sharon Spradling Joins SMSC & SIS Teams As Academic Program Coordinator

Radio listeners feed off complex and familiar musical tracks, study shows

Today the music industry is based in a fast-paced, self-driven society. Because of consumer volition, even the most popular radio formats are suffering and changing operations to benefit from a digitally expansive market. For radio broadcasters, their focus now is to keep listeners listening. Music is much more accessible today because of technology, however can … Continue reading Radio listeners feed off complex and familiar musical tracks, study shows