University of Southern California

Marshall in the Media

10/2/14 Los Angeles Daily News

Los Angeles Daily News quoted School about L.A.'s standing in baseball.

10/1/14 Sun News

Sun News Network (Canada) interviewed Greg Autry about China's control of social media in the wake of Hong Kong's protests.

10/1/14 Huffington Post

The Huffington Post covered research by Joseph Nunes and colleagues finding that backup vocals may give musical artists an edge when trying to craft pop-music hits.

10/1/14 Wired

Wired featured a new online master’s degree offered through a partnership between Wired and USC. The degree in Integrated Design, Business and Technology includes coursework from multiple schools across the university, including Marshall, the USC Roski School and USC Viterbi School. It will also include seminars and lectures by Wired editors, writers and designers.

10/1/14 Los Angeles Daily News

Los Angeles Daily News quoted David Carter about L.A.'s standing in baseball.

9/30/14 Sun News

Sun News Network (Canada) interviewed Greg Autry about China's control of social media in the wake of Hong Kong's protests. The Asian Age also quoted Greg Autry on this topic.

9/29/14 The Wall Street Journal

The Wall Street Journal featured research by Joseph Nunes and colleagues finding that backup vocals may give musical artists an edge when trying to craft pop-music hits. "A single vocal line can often sound lonely, while in contrast the dynamic interaction between a lead singer and one or more background singers may sound fuller," Nunes wrote.

9/29/14 The Wall Street Journal

The Wall Street Journal ran a Q&A with crisis management experts, including Ira Kalb, about how the supermarket chain Tesco dealt with overstating its first-half profit estimate by more than $400 million. While their current response may be sufficient, in the long-term, Tesco's CEO still needs "to propose a believable solution so that the…behavior is not likely to reoccur," Kalb wrote.

9/29/14 The Wall Street Journal

The Wall Street Journal featured research by Joseph Nunes and colleagues finding that backup vocals may give musical artists an edge when trying to craft pop-music hits. "A single vocal line can often sound lonely, while in contrast the dynamic interaction between a lead singer and one or more background singers may sound fuller," Nunes wrote. The Huffington Post and Bloomberg Businessweek , the BBC and Marketplace Radio featured this research.