Most college football fans dream of the season lasting all year long, but for Ilan Ben-Hanan, B.A. broadcast journalism ‘00 and lifelong Trojan football fan, this year-long season is reality.
For two weeks this summer , a group of USC Annenberg students will experience New York City’s vibrant media ecosystem — visiting legacy and new media companies, veterans of the business and its newest pioneers.
Students will hear first hand what it takes to make it in the business from...
As graduation approaches, USC Annenberg students of all majors are excited to start their careers as professionals.
One important annual event helps them start this journey by officially inducting them into the Trojan Alumni Network.
The event welcomes graduating students into the #ASCJFamily that...
PR is among those rare industries that leaves many on both sides of the ubiquitous “What do you do for a living?” question stumped. Truly stumped. Though I won’t admit to it myself, I’ve heard many a PR colleague acquiesce after a confusing back-and-forth cocktail party conversation to say, “I work in advertising."
No matter what generation of Trojan you were, everyone could agree that USC does an incredible job of providing students with invaluable opportunities — from speaking with notable guest lecturers, to the use of state of the art media labs, to connections to internships and beyond. The opportunities at USC are limitless.
This was my first chance to cover an important, breaking story live — and to get my face on television. Terrified and thrilled, I agreed to head to the scene with our live streaming system called Streambox and a camera operator.
It started as a concept on a whiteboard in Pete Carroll’s office, but “Win Forever” has gone far beyond a simple catch phrase. It’s become a process — a lifestyle, even. Perhaps no one embodies this reality more than USC Annenberg alum Yogi Roth, M.S. Journalism, ‘06. Except, in his case, it might be more appropriately stated as “win forever … at everything.”
But what will happen when commercial drones take to the skies? They may become relatively autonomous, and communicate with one another to receive services and navigate aerial systems. In the very near future, UAS devices may reach out to one another for real-time assistance when their systems go down.