A close look at social media could not only provide a window into what voters consider the most important issues, it could also give insight that might improve political polling.
Air carriers weather economic downturns by making their operations more efficient. But even the most efficient operations may not help airlines overcome the unprecedented upheaval triggered by the COVID-19 pandemic, says UWM Professor James Peoples.
Most students anticipate gradually putting their knowledge to work after they leave the university. However, four students who graduated in May from UWM found they needed to use everything they learned about online learning, leading and advising immediately.
A study by UWM researchers found that schools with a strong professional culture had smaller gaps in achievement between white students and students of color.
The concession speech, a staple of American political life since the 1950s, has served to mark the end of a political fight and beginning of reconciliation. But social media is changing that, says Michael Mirer, visiting assistant professor of journalism.
Emily Topczewski’s “We the Voters” project takes her across the country, talking to people in towns small and large, red and blue, about what most concerns them.
Katherine Du, a UWM assistant professor of marketing, wondered if framing the act of giving as a choice between two options worked better than the traditional request – and, if so, why.
Noah Wolfe, a senior in education who is in an accelerated master’s degree program, is already thinking about how he can help and support his future students in urban schools.
UWM students are using data science to help shed light on what might be driving voters in the 2020 presidential election campaign.
As the world rushed online to virtual meeting spaces during the coronavirus pandemic, two UWM graduate students began to wonder: How do group conflicts manifest online versus in person? How should group leaders manage those problems?