Richard Huskey was recently interview by WOSU Public Media’s All Sides With Ann Fisher. The interview, which takes place in the first 14 minutes of the program, discusses the lab’s recent research related to persuasive message processing and the brain. You can listen to the entire broadcast below, or download a copy of the broadcast here. The research this interview is based on is open access and can be freely downloaded from the journal.
Our latest study, The Persuasion Network is Modulated by Drug-Use Risk and Predicts Anti-Drug Message Effectiveness was recently featured in an Ohio State News release.
We are very happy about this new project and think that it has several important real-world implications. Specifically, it not only advances our understanding of how the brain works, but what anti-drug messages are most likely to be persuasive among audiences who are at risk for drug use.
You can read the full news release here.
Richard Huskey is giving a colloquium on flow and the brain at the OSU School of Communication colloquium series. You can download slides for his talk here. The full title of is talk is:
Media induced flow experiences and the brain: What we know, what we don’t, and where do we go from here?
Journalism Building, Room 106, 12:40 – 1:35pm, 10/20/2017
We are very pleased to share our work at the Annual Meeting of the International Communication Association (ICA). This page lists our presentations, their time and location, and links to posters associated with the work. Contact us for more information of any of these projects. Hope to see you at ICA!
Amir, O., Huskey, R., Mangus, J. M., Swanson, R., Gordon, A., Khooshabeh, P., & Weber, R. Media and the moral mind: Submissions Binding and individualizing moral intuitions elicit distinct cortical activation. Hilton San Diego Bayfront, 2, Indigo Ballroom C, 5/29 11:00am – 12:15pm
Top 5 Paper Fisher, J., Keene, J., Huskey, R., & Weber, R. The offramp problem: Treating media psychology as an insular field inhibits theoretical and empirical progress. Hilton San Diego Bayfront, 2, Indigo Ballroom C, 5/29 11:00am – 12:15pm
Huskey, R. Craighead, B., Miller, M., & Weber, R. Intrinsic reward motivates shifts between cognitive control and default mode networks during task performance. Hilton San Diego Bayfront, 2, Indigo Ballroom C, 5/29 11:00am – 12:15pm
Huskey, R. Abandoning the blob: Adopting network neuroscience in communication theory and research. Hilton San Diego Bayfront, 3, Aqua Salon F, May 27, 12:30 to 1:45
Nabi, R., Nicholls, S., Keblusek, L., Huskey, R., & Reed, M. When audiences become advocates: Dissonance-driven behavior change through health message posting in social media. Hilton San Diego Bayfront, 3, Aqua 307, 5/27 2:00 – 3:15pm
Weber, R., Mangus, J. M., Huskey, R., Amir, O., Swanson, R., Gordon,A., Khooshabeh, P., Hahn, L., & Tamborini, R. Extracting moral foundations from text narratives: Relevance, challenges, and solutions. Hilton San Diego Bayfront, 4, Sapphire 411 AB, 5/28 11:00am – 12:15pm
The Cognitive Communication Science Lab received two Miller Research Awards from the School of Communication totaling $36,282.51. The project will investigate neurocognitive markers associated with positive clinical health outcomes, and equip The School with new hardware for conducting fMRI studies.