videos, podcasts, and courses on communication and culture, race, colonialism, and gender
VIDEOS AND PODCASTS
Where Can We Locate “Intercultural Communication” in Our Lives?
Reynolds Sandbox reporter Kennedy Vincent sits down with Dr. Jenna Hanchey over Zoom to discuss Intercultural Communication.
Future Visions of Confronting Racism
The second episode of the second season of Thought on Tap addressed “Confronting Racism” at Laughing Planet. The discussion was facilitated by Stephen Pasqualina and featured the following guests: Ayanna Releford, Gariela Ortiz Flores, Jenna Hanchey and José Miguel Pulido León.
Decolonization and Dystopian Literature
In this episode of Severance Radio: A Nevada Reads Book Club, Jenna Hanchey and Erica Vital-Lazare – two scholars who study language – talk about the new voices needed to imagine new worlds.
Ask the Oracle
For this issue of Ask the Oracle, ORWAC graduate student representatives Kristen D. Herring and Sarah Dweik asked Doctors Bernadette M. Calafell, Shinsuke Eguchi, Karma Chávez, Godfried Asante, and Jenna N. Hanchey “What should be the trajectories of feminist work in the communication discipline at this time?”
Gender & Sexuality in Africanfuturism
In this panel highlighting the release of Feminist Africa‘s special issue on Africanfuturism at the 3rd Annual Kwame Nkrumah Festival, Godfried Asante & I share about our co-authored essay on Tade Thompson’s Wormwood Trilogy
CoursES & SAMPLE SYLLABI
This course endeavors to provide a basis in critical theories of communication by connecting foundational theoretical readings outside the discipline with their use in critical/cultural studies of communication.
This course is designed to encourage students to explore how power dimensions and macro structures frame and shape micro-intercultural communication encounters and contexts..
This course centers issues of power, control, and politics in organizations and organizing, focusing on: professional organizations, nonprofit organizations, and social movement organizing.
This course is designed to help us understand how to communicate with people who are different than we are, and to analyze how representations of others in news and media affect how we learn to interact with those groups.
Starting with non-Western and non-binary understandings of gender, this course explores how a communicative perspective on gender can help us to interrogate and disrupt intersectional inequality.
In this course, we will study the development of racism and colonialism as interconnected systems in the United States, in order to understand their manifestations in public life today.
Outstanding Assistant Instructor 2014-2015, Department of Communication Studies, The University of Texas at Austin, 2015
Outstanding Teaching Assistant 2012-2013, Department of Communication Studies, The University of Texas at Austin, 2013