Research Offers New Way to Assess an Organization’s Public Relations
Communication professor Yang Cheng explains how a new tool will allow organizations to better measure and describe its relationships with stakeholders.
Psychology Researchers Call For Changes to Better Address Racial Health Disparities
NC State psychologist Vanessa Volpe is among researchers calling for focus on race and health disparities. Learn more about their proposal.
Food Fights: How History Shapes What We Eat – And Why
Everybody eats. But as two NC State history professors explain, what people eat, and what drives our decisions about food, vary tremendously.
$2.24M in Grants Will Equip Social Workers to Address Opioid Crisis
With support from two grants, NC State's Department of Social Work is preparing students to help those struggling with addiction.
A Largely Untapped Universe: Exploring Race in Nontheatrical Films
English professor Marsha Gordon explains how films never destined for theaters can inform our understanding of race and culture in the U.S.
Study Highlights Fluid Sexual Orientation in Many Teens
New research from psychologists at NC State and two other universities finds at least one in five teenagers reports some change in sexual orientation during adolescence.
NC State Researchers Land NSF Grant to Develop AI Tools for Workforce Empowerment
The $980,000 grant will allow NC State researchers to develop new artificial intelligence (AI) tools to help job seekers and employers manage a rapidly changing labor market.
Darn You, R2! When Do We Blame Robots?
New research from NC State psychologists shows people are likely to blame robots for workplace accidents, but only if they believe the robots are autonomous.
Study Finds Brands Are Resilient Against ‘Fake News’ on Social Media
“Fake news” stories targeting corporations may be obnoxious, but new research from communication professor Yang Cheng finds that they likely pose little threat to well-established brands.
Putting Human Experience on the Map
Using data from wearable sensors, doctoral student Garrett Millar (Psychology '16) creates interactive visualizations that explore the spatial side of stress.