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CURRICULUM VITAE OF ROSS SINGER II. EDUCATION

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CURRICULUM VITAE OF ROSS SINGER II. EDUCATION
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    1 CURRICULUM VITAE OF ROSS SINGER  March 2019 I. PROFESSIONAL AFFILIATION AND CONTACT INFORMATION A. Present University Department : Department of Communication Saginaw Valley State University B. Office Mailing Address : Saginaw Valley State University Brown Hall 328 7400 Bay Road University Center, MI 48710 Office Phone: (989) 964-4642 Email: rbsinger@svsu.edu II. EDUCATION Ph.D. Communication Studies School of Communication Studies Bowling Green State University August 2008 M.A. Speech Communication and Dramatic Arts Department of Speech Communication and Dramatic Arts Central Michigan University May 2004 B.A.A. Interpersonal and Public Communication ( Cum Laude ) Department of Speech Communication and Dramatic Arts Central Michigan University May 2002 Saginaw Valley State University August 1998-August 2000 III. ACADEMIC POSITIONS Associate Professor (with Tenure), Department of Communication, Saginaw Valley State University, July 2015-Present. Assistant Professor (Tenure-Track), Department of Communication, Saginaw Valley State University, August 2012-July 2015.    2 Assistant Professor (Tenure-Track), Department of Speech Communication (now Department of Communication Studies), Southern Illinois University Carbondale, August 2008-August 2012 School of Communication Dissertation Fellow, School of Communication Studies, Bowling Green State University, August 2007-August 2008 Graduate Teaching and Research Assistant, School of Communication Studies, Bowling Green State University, August 2004-August 2007 Graduate Teaching Assistant, Department of Speech Communication, Central Michigan University, August 2002-May 2004 Undergraduate Teaching Assistant, Central Michigan University, January 2002-May 2002 IV. ACADEMIC HONORS AND AWARDS Top Faculty Paper Award (top overall), Environmental Communication Division, Annual Meeting of the National Communication Association, 2018. Top Faculty Paper Award (top overall), Popular Communication Division, Annual Meeting of the Southern States Communication Association Convention, 2016. Outstanding Faculty Teacher Award. Department of Speech Communication, Southern Illinois University Carbondale, 2011-2012 academic year.  National Communication Association ’s  Christine L. Oravec Research Award in Enviromental Communication, 2010. This award honors the top published journal article or book chapter in environmental communication studies. Top Faculty Paper Award (top overall), Environmental Communication Division,  National Communication Association Convention, 2010. Top Faculty Paper Award (top overall), Media Studies Interest Group, Central States Communication Association Convention, 2010. Doctoral Student Teaching Award, School of Communication Studies, Bowling Green State University, 2006-2007. One awarded annually. Awarded Spring 2007.  Non-Service Dissertation Fellowship,   School of Communication Studies, Bowling Green State University, 2007-2008. Two annually awarded. Teaching release, tuition waiver, and stipend. Awarded Spring 2007.    3 Harold and Elaine Fisher Research Scholarship   (cash prize), School of Communication Studies, Bowling Green State University, 2005-2006. One annually awarded to a doctoral student for research achievement. Awarded Spring 2006.  National Communication Association Annual Doctoral Honors Seminar Participant (competitively selected). Hosted by the Department of Communication at the University of Oklahoma. Summer 2005. Communication Studies Week Mini-Conference Runner-Up Paper Award (cash  prize), School of Communication Studies, Bowling Green State University. Awarded Spring 2005. School of Communication Graduate Program Committee nominee for the Ohio Communication Association’s Annual Distinguished Graduate Student Award,  Bowling Green State University. Nominated Spring 2005. Phi Kappa Phi National Honor Society inductee for academic distinction as a graduate student. Inducted Spring 2005. V. TEACHING EXPERIENCE A.   Teaching Interests and Specialties : Rhetorical theory and criticism Argumentation Media studies Social movement communication University Courses Taught  (approximately twenty different courses): Saginaw Valley State University (Fall 2012-Present) COMM 490: Communication & Social Movements Cont inuously returning to the question of how the subject matter applies to students’ lives, this advanced undergraduate seminar focuses on the role of social movement communication in cultural, political, and institutional change. We cover concepts, theories, and case illustrations explaining the tactics and strategies of social movements, their activists, and their opposition. Additionally, the course compares and contrasts similarities and differences between historical and contemporary movements.    4 COMM 365: Language, Thought & Behavior in Civic Life With a focus on contemporary rhetorical theory, this undergraduate course examines the intersections, uses, and functions of language, thought, and behavior, and applies them in civic affairs contexts. We consider how intention, meaning, perception, ideology, nonverbal symbolism, and behavioral consciousness converge to shape the civic identities that people, groups, organizations, institutions, and nations give to themselves. A focus on civic  affairs means that we will look at public communication through which people come together as affected citizens to discuss issues, policies, practices, and institutions related to their mutual well-being. COMM 315: Persuasion and Attitude Change This course equips students with theoretical, critical, and ethical approaches to their reception and creation of persuasive communication messages of a variety of forms. As an Oral Performance category course, this class also includes public speaking assignments. Throughout the semester, we examine the role and interplay of nonverbal, verbal, visual, and written symbols comprising cultural, psychological, and political processes of attitude change. The course considers persuasion in various contexts ranging from face-to-face interpersonal communication to social media communication to television advertising. Across these contexts, we weigh what it means to persuade ethically in a multicultural and digitally mediated world. COMM 270: Communication in Marketplace and Media Functionining as a survey course, COMM 270 provides an introduction to the historical evolution of mass media communication and its effects in the United States. Paying close attention to questions of ethics across media industries, the course fosters basic media literacy skills  —students’ capacities to critically evaluate and responsibly create messages in today’s global high-tech world. The course examines media and culture as intertwined and constantly changing in relation to political economic and legal systems. We also investigate journalism and major changes in news-making practices brought about by advertising, entertainment, and the Internet. COMM 105C: Introduction to Communication: Argumentation (Faculty Anchor) Argumentation is an introductory course of study intended to accomplish two general goals: (1) to acquaint students with principles of argumentation theory; and (2) to provide students with opportunities to observe, evaluate and improve their own argumentation skills. The course provides students with theory and practice in critical thinking through argumentation and oral expression. We will examine positional statements, both oral and written, evaluate claims, promote critical analysis, identify roles and responsibilities of decision-makers, and explore the development and maintenance of credibility.    5 COMM 105B: Introduction to Communication: Public Speaking Public Speaking is a course designed to provide students with theory and practice in organizing, researching, and presenting informational and persuasive messages in a variety of  public communication contexts. This performance based course is intended to accomplish three general goals: (1) to introduce students to the planning, research and presentation of meaningful messages for a variety of contexts; (2) to develop students' skills in research, critical thinking, and basic argumentation; and (3) to improve student competency and confidence in using both verbal and nonverbal communication. Southern Illinois University Carbondale (Fall 2008-Summer 2012) SPCM 593: Research Problems in Environmental Com. (Indep. Study) SPCM 513: Rhetoric and Cultural Studies (Graduate Level) SPCM 513: Rhetoric and Social Protest (Graduate Level) SPCM 510: Rhetorical Theory (Graduate Level) SPCM 483: Communication, Sustainability, & Global Economy (Grad-Undergrd) SPCM 483: Organizational Rhetoric (Grad-Undergrad) SPCM 480: Dynamics of Organizational Communication (Grad-Undergrd) SPCM 451: Political Communication (Grad-Undergrd) SPCM 411: Rhetorical Criticism (Grad-Undergrd) SPCM 382: Research Methods in Public Communication Bowling Green State University (2004-2008) IPC 307: Organizational Communication (Team-Teaching Format) IPC 207: Interpersonal Communication I IPC 203: Small Group Communication IPC 102: Introduction to Speech Communication (instructor of record) Central Michigan University (2001-2004) SDA 101: Introduction to Speech Communication (instructor of record) SDA 101: (Served as Undergraduate Teaching Assistant) VI. RESEARCH AND CREATIVE ACTIVITY A.   Interests and Specialties : Contemporary rhetorical theory and criticism Critical rhetoric Environmental rhetoric Intersections of food, agriculture, and culture  Neoliberal rhetoric Feminist studies
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