In its sixth annual Citizenship Challenge, the Rendell Center asked fourth and fifth graders which Amendment in the Bill of Rights was most important and impactful.
Kathleen Hall Jamieson addressed state and local policy makers on science communication and finding reliable research to help with issues like a measles outbreak and the opioid crisis.
Teachers from 20 states gathered in Philadelphia to discuss the First Amendment at a summer institute sponsored by the Rendell Center for Civics and Civic Engagement.
APPC researchers will present work in science, media, political, and health communication in Washington, D.C., at the 69th Annual ICA Conference.
Concerned over the state of political discourse, scholars who teach public speaking and composition met at APPC to consider how to restore respect for rhetorical norms.
The Annenberg Public Policy Center celebrated its 25th anniversary and its project FactCheck.org celebrated its 15th anniversary with a luncheon in November.
For this year's Citizenship Challenge essay competition, the Rendell Center for Civics and Civic Education asked 4th and 5th grade students in Philadelphia why the First Amendment was important to them
The updated "The Handbook of Attitudes" covers theory and research on how we evaluate people, places, things and ideas. Many chapters were presented at an APPC conference.
In “Who Makes the Rules in the New Gilded Age?” former FCC Chairman Tom Wheeler connected the wealthy industrial barons of the 19th century with the tech moguls of today.
Experiencing extreme weather is not enough to convince climate change skeptics that humans are damaging the environment, according to a new study based on APPC research.