John C. Tedesco
Department of Communication
115 Shanks Hall
181 Turner St. NW
Blacksburg, VA 24061
540-231-3224 | firstname.lastname@example.org
John C. Tedesco is a Professor in the Department of Communication.
- Research Methods
- Campaign Communication
- Presidential Campaigns
- Public Relations
- Political Communications
- Ph.D. University of Oklahoma
- M.A. University at Albany
- B.A. University at Albany
- National Communication Association (Past Chair, Political Communication Division)
- International Academy of Business Disciplines (Chair, Communication & Technology)
- International Communication Association
- Eastern Communication Association (Past Chair, Political Communication)
- American Political Science Association
- 2006 Phi Beta Delta, International Studies Honor Society
- 2004 Top Paper – Political Communication Division, National Communication Association
- 2004 Scholarship and Professional Recognition Award, Alpha Chi Omega – Virginia Tech
Kaid, L. L., McKinney, M., & Tedesco, J. C. (2000). Civic Dialogue in the 1996 Presidential Campaign: Candidate, Media, and Public Voices. Cresskill, NJ: Hampton Press.
Williams, A. P., & Tedesco, J. C. (2006) (Eds). The Internet Election: Perspectives of the Web in Campaign 2004. Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
Kavanaugh, A., Sheetz, S., Sandoval, R., & Tedesco, J. C. (Under Review). Media use during conflicts: Political information efficacy and information reliability, influence, and sharing during the 2012 Mexican elections. Government Information Quarterly.
VanDyke, M., & Tedesco, J. C. (Revise & Resubmit). Understanding green content strategies: An analysis of environmental advertising frames from 1990 – 2010. International Journal of Strategic Communication.
Kavanaugh, A., Tedesco, J., Madondo, K. (2014). Social media vs. traditional Internet use for community Involvement: Toward broadening participation. Lecture Notes in Computer Science, 8654, 1-12.
Sweetser, K. D., & Tedesco, J. (2014). Effects of bipartisan messaging and candidate exposure on the political organization-public relationship. American Behavioral Scientist, 58(6), 776-793.
- $8,675, Summer 2015, TLOS Design and Development Award
- $749,999, 2011-2015, National Science Foundation, Participation on the Virtual Town Square in the Era of Web 2.0., Social Computational Sciences. Kavanaugh, Perez-Quinones, Tedesco, and Ramakrishnan.
- $5,500, Summer 2006, CLAHS Grant Writing Institute, Virginia Tech Office of Research
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