Tuesday, May 27, 2014

Nashville Internship Program | CMT / Viacom Media Networks

As you know, Viacom Media Networks – Nashville, channel CMT (Country Music Television), typically recruits for several interns in various departments across the company for the spring, summer, and fall semesters each year. Paid internships... are offered to active/current students only – typically in a Junior or Senior status. We no longer require academic credit for eligibility, but we do require that students have a matriculated student status – they cannot have already graduated. All students applying for an internship with CMT must be able to commit to a minimum schedule of 16 hours per week for a period of at least ten consecutive weeks in order to be considered for our program. Although subject to change, the current pay rate for interns is $10 an hour.

Enclosed is a link to our on-line application for internship consideration and descriptions of the available opportunities. Please make this available to any of your students who might be interested. http://www.viacomcareers.com/nashville.html Please note that the deadline to apply for our Fall 2014 internship program is June 30, 2014. We plan to confirm all Fall interns by the end of July. The application deadline for the Spring 2015 program is October 31, 2014, and the Summer 2015 program is February 28, 2015 (the Summer 2015 application is not yet posted on our career site). Please note: we have already filled our internship positions for the current Summer 2014 semester.

Viacom Media Networks is committed to fostering a diverse place to work. We encourage students with varied geographic, economic, religious and ethnic backgrounds to consider our Company for an internship.

Student inquiries should contact employment@cmt.com.

Monday, May 19, 2014

Summer Course: AAAD-A 278 Contemporary Black Film: Blaxploitation Films

Summer 2014
Second Session Course
African-American and African Diaspora Studies
A278 Contemporary Black Film
Blaxploitation Films
Location: LI 044B
(Classroom in the Black Film Center/Archive (BFC/A)—basement of Wells)
(3 cr.) A&H, CSA
This course will study and interrogate representations of Blacks in Blaxploitation films during the 1970s. Through an exploration of the genre, we will engage with action, horror, drama and other cinematic texts from the time period. We will pay particular attention to how gender, race and sexual politics are represented in the genre.
Films: Cleopatra Jones, Coffy, Superfly & more…
Instructor: M. Horsley
For more information:mnhorsle@indiana.edu
*Please be advised that the readings and films may include violent and/or sexually explicit material such as nudity, sexual activity, lynched bodies, and the use of racial slurs. *

Tuesday, May 13, 2014

Hoosier Courts Internship - Film & Video

Hoosier Courts pre-school (http://www.indiana.edu/~hccns/) is looking for someone in film and video who could help the director make a short film and take some photos for a trip to she is taking to China to introduce American pre-school to a Chinese audience.

Interested people should contact Carol Spencer at  caespenc@indiana.edu


Fall 2014 Intensive Writing: CLAS-C308 Roman Law

CLAS C308 Roman Law


TR 09:30-10:44


Professor Cynthia J. Bannon


This course introduces the Roman legal system, and more generally the process and history of legal

thinking. We focus on the Roman law of delict, that is, wrongful damage to private property

(roughly equivalent to the modern law of torts). This topic allows us to investigate Roman ideas

about personal safety and personal space, product liability and employment ethics.

More broadly, this class investigates how law worked in Roman society, from trial procedures to the

limits of justice. We consider the sometimes competing interests that influence the law including

social status, economic goals, public safety, and cultural values. What happens when my neighbor

demolishes part of my house? Or when a doctor makes a mistake in surgery? Does it make any

difference if the patient was a slave or a free man? Why is it just (is it just at all?) to impose different

penalites on people guilty of the same offense?


We will explore the topic through the ‘case law’ method, analyzing Roman legal cases. Students

learn legal reasoning and practice them on Roman law. Modern legal cases are also be discussed for

comparison. Thus Roman Law is a good fit for students with varied interests including sociology,

economics, criminal justice, history, and psychology.


Written work includes quizzes, short essays, and a long paper. This class carries IW credit.

Monday, May 12, 2014

If you need to reach the Student Advocates Office this month...

 Due to summer construction in Eigenmann, our office will temporarily be closed to walk-in traffic from May 12th to at least May 20th. During this time, we will remain active b...y making phone/Skype appointments and answering emails. Therefore, please encourage students to contact us via email, phone or by using the contact form on our website.

On or after May 20th, we hope to return to Eigenmann, but may still have walk-in complications due to the summer construction projects. We will send further updates as we know more about our capabilities. Thank you for your help and understanding and please do not hesitate to contact our office with questions.

Students can best reach us at: 812-855-0761; advocate@indiana.edu or by using the contact form on our website: http://studentaffairs.iub.edu/advocates/contact-us/

Monday, May 5, 2014

Cool fall courses about spying from the Department of Information and Library Science

Learn to spy!


Fall 2014:  INFO I399 (34681, 34682, or 34683)

How would you know if the zombie apocalypse was really here?

Is James Bond a spy or a covert operations agent?

Did you believe that mermaids were real after you saw “Mermaids: The Body Found” on Animal Planet? How would you keep the government from snooping on you? Ever wonder how to imbed a listening device into a cat? How do you crash a web site? Who is Anonymous? What is the “Information Age”? How would you use social media to analyze a war or your friends’ behavior?

Learn to spy on the spies!

I399 Topics: Moles, Deception, and Counterintelligence

Fall 2014:  INFO I399 (34819)

Does Jack Bauer on the TV show 24 really have to beat people almost to death to protect the U.S. from terrorists?

Does NSA data collection on US citizens create a police state?

Far from being only a defensive activity counterintelligence includes disrupting adversaries’ information flow or disseminating disinformation intended to make adversaries take action contrary to their own interests. Unlike security, which is intended to simply prevent adversaries’ access to information, persons, objects, and territory, counterintelligence may invite the adversary in to increase knowledge of their capabilities and intentions, or to create a veil of deception to fool the enemy. Counterintelligence can be offensive as well as defensive.

Spying Master Class!

I399 Topics: Strategic Intelligence

Fall 2014:  INFO I399 (34815)

What key mistakes did the CIA and FBI make before 9/11?

Will Iran soon exceed China as the world’s cyber-espionage enemy?

Strategy is not a plan, it is a perspective for previewing innovation and imagination in policy, business, NGOs, national security, and the military. Unfortunately, our normal habits of thought prevent us from being able to see past the quotidian to what could prevent the next big attack or help us take advantage of the next big thing.

Friday, May 2, 2014

NEW Fall 2014 course: Geology of National Parks (GEOL-G 138)

Announcing a new course!!


Geology of State and National Parks Revealed

GEOL-G 138


Lecture: MWF 12:20-1:10 PM

Instructor: Prof. Julie Fosdick


Please see attached flyer and list of activities. 


Course description: This course introduces principles of physical, chemical, and biological processes that together influence the geologic evolution of our Earth’s structure and landscapes as told through National and State parklands. Geologic concepts of study will include the composition and structure of the Earth, volcanism and magmatism, weathering and erosion, creation of mountainous landscapes and ocean basins, and the origin of natural resources. Additionally, emphasis is placed on the protection and degradation of these natural environments and resources within the parks. Students will be required to participate in a 2-day field trip to Mammoth Cave National Park.