The Media Education Lab is delighted to welcome Professor Julie Coiro to the Media Education Lab!

Learn more about Julie's distinguished track record of leadership and scholarship.

The American Library Association (ALA) Office for Information Technology Policy (OITP) has named Dr. Renee Hobbs as its most recent OITP Fellow. Her term extends through 2012.


Nuala Cabral's short experimental film, "Walking Home," has won the Speaking Out Award at the 2011 Media That Matters Film Festival


Renee Hobbs and Katie Donnelly have just published a chapter in the new book, Copy(write): Intellectual Property in the Writing Classroom, edited by Martine Courant Rife, Shaun Slattery and Daniele Nicole Devoss. The book brings together stories, theories, and research that can further inform the ways in which we situate and address intellectual property issues in our writing classrooms. The essays in the collection identify and

Every three years, the U.S. Copyright Office enables users who believe that the Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA) limits their fair use rights to use copyrighted material

Filmmaker and former Media Education Lab faculty Eugene Martin gave a dynamite presentation about his upcoming film, "The Anderson Monarchs" at TEDxYouth in Santa Monica. Check it out! 


Help us bring the Powerful Voices for Kids story to life! We're seeking (1) a web developer and (2) a multimedia production assistant to help create the Powerful Voices for Kids website.

Submit a proposal to create a high school curriculum and video production contest for high school students 

Renee Hobbs has published an article in School Library Journal about strategies for cultivating intellectual curiosity with digital and media literacy. Check it out here!

Food marketers are under mounting pressure to either change their advertising tactics aimed at kids, or the foods they promote to young people. Professor Renee Hobbs, BTMM/MMC of Temple’s Media Education Lab said she expects the Federal Trade Commission and health advocates to pressure companies such as McDonald’s and Kellogg’s to adopt the recommendations. At this point, they are voluntary. “The government wants them to not use Toucan Sam and all the