Ricardo Valencia

Es un tema latino, pero las fuentes de la prensa en inglés no son latinas – The Washington Post

Ricardo Valencia analiza cómo se trató el tema de los niños migrantes en varios periódicos

Ricardo Valencia

Ricardo Valencia

Source: Es un tema latino, pero las fuentes de la prensa en inglés no son latinas – The Washington Post — April 3, 2017

CLLAS graduate student grantee Ricardo Valencia, a PhD candidate in the UO School of Journalism and Communication, was recently interviewed about his research on undocumented children for El Tiempo Latino, the Washington Post’s Spanish-language supplement.

Valencia gave a talk on campus in late January about his research, “At the Border: A comparative analysis of U.S.newspaper reporting about unaccompanied immigrant children.”

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Tuesday, April 5th, 2016 Public Policy, Research, Uncategorized No Comments

Story of child immigrants goes uncovered, grad student finds

CLLAS hosts a talk by Ricardo Valencia, SOJC doctoral candidate, at 4 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 27, in Room 125 McKenzie Hall.

Source: Story of child immigrants goes uncovered, grad student finds | Around the O

Ricardo Valencia

Ricardo Valencia

January 20, 2016—“For doctoral candidate Ricardo Valencia, awareness is the primary takeaway he hopes people will get from his upcoming talk on how American media have covered the recent surge of unaccompanied children entering the country from Central America.

“To prepare for his talk, ‘At the Border: A comparative analysis of U.S. newspaper reporting about unaccompanied immigrant children,’ Valencia — who was born and raised in El Salvador — spent last summer studying hundreds of articles and news sources from four U.S. newspapers with national syndication. He found that news coverage of Central American children coming to the United States was scarce, and Valencia believes that needs to change. › Continue reading

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Friday, January 1st, 2016 Human Rights, Research No Comments

“At the Border: A comparative analysis of U.S.newspaper reporting about unaccompanied immigrant children,” a CLLAS grantee talk by Ricardo Valencia

January 27, 2016
4:00 pmto5:30 pm

Valencia_grantee_talkMcKenzie Hall
Room 125
1101 Kincaid St.

“At the Border: A comparative analysis of U.S.newspaper reporting about unaccompanied immigrant children”

presented by Ricardo Valencia, PhD candidate, School of Journalism and Communication (Media Studies).

By examining the reporting of the flow of Central American unaccompanied children in 2014, Ricardo Valencia attempts to find if the concentration of foreign-born Central Americans could influence the journalistic routines of four U.S. newspapers. He examined hundreds of articles and sources of information published in four U.S. newspapers. The project helps understand the dynamic between Non-Latino and Latino sources and reveals who led the media narrative of this phenomenon.

Ricardo J. Valencia is a Ph.D candidate in the School of Journalism and Communication (Media Studies) at the University of Oregon, where he received the Promising Scholar Award in 2014. Among his research interests are media depiction of immigrants, strategic communications of transnational social movements, public diplomacy and political economy of media. Ricardo is also a former diplomat who worked for the Embassy of El Salvador in Washington D.C. Prior to his tenure in foreign services, he worked as a columnist, investigative reporter, senior editor, and assistant correspondent for various newspapers and agencies in El Salvador. He obtained a joint M.A.from the University of Hamburg and the University of Aarhus (Denmark), and holds a B.A. from the Central America University (El Salvador). Ricardo can be found on Twitter:@ricardovalp

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Sunday, November 1st, 2015 Events, Funding, News, Public Policy, Research No Comments



Center for Latino/a and Latin American Studies Gift Fund

Access the above link for giving to the Center for Latino/a and Latin American Studies Gift Fund. Online gifts may be made using the form available at this link; all gifts are processed by the University of Oregon Foundation, a nonprofit 501(c)(3) organization responsible for receiving and administering private donations to the University of Oregon.

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