In this 2013 NAMLE Conference Call for Proposals Info Chat, Conference Program Chair Erin Reilly gives President Sherri Culver “the skinny” on this year’s innovative presentation format options.
Read more about them and the proposal guidelines on the Call for Proposals page, and be sure to submit your proposal by January 21!
NAMLE President Sherri Hope Culver will be at the following conference leading a session titled, “Media Literacy, Media Education and Media Wisdom: tracking trends and developments from around the world” on Wed, Nov. 14 at The Media & Learning Conference taking place in Brussels.
The National Association for Media Literacy Education (NAMLE) announces the results of its recent election for the Board of Directors for the 2012-2014 term. Reflecting the growing reach of media literacy across multiple disciplines, the 15-member board now includes representatives from higher education, independent media, after school programs, media production, organizational communications, research and public [...]
NAMLE is pleased to share video remarks, directed toward youth, from the Office of the US Secretary of State: What an affirmation for each of us that our work promoting media literacy education is important and that NAMLE’s vision, mission and strategies are recognizably aligned to the evolving visions and policies of the US Department of State. [...]
What has your Board of Directors been up to this summer? We launched a totally revamped website on NAMLE.net! Special thanks to Rhys Daunic. We will be officially promoting that launch in September to the extended media literacy community. We launched an updated Marketplace for media literacy resources, now connected to Amazon.com and integrated into [...]
NAMLE President Sherri Hope Culver was a panelist discussing “Access to Information and Skills”, one of three panels conducted at the Newseum in Washington, DC as part of the release of the Knight Commission Report on the Information Needs of Communities in a Democracy. In “Informing Communities: Sustaining Democracy in the Digital Age” the Commission offers 15 policy measures to help Americans meet their local information needs.