MIMS student Paul Glenn was honored at World Series Game Four for his prize-winning app.
For someone studies on political language, this is a puzzling election, as it is for just about everybody else. But whatever happens in November, Geoff Nunberg is convinced won’t be returning to the kind of political discourse that’s been dominant for the last forty or fifty years.
Can a computer independently write poetry that is comparable to human poetry? A team of I School researchers is trying to make that happen.
The Jack Larson “Data for Good” Fellowship will support MIDS students using data science to improve human life or benefit society.
The smart fabric could be used to create clothes with dynamically changing colors or patterns. But who would wear clothes that double as a computer display? And why? New research explores these questions.
The School of Information 2016 graduation ceremony celebrated three outstanding MIMS final projects, four outstanding MIDS capstone projects, and outstanding faculty and students.
Mick Jagger was wrong, said keynote speaker Peter Norvig of Google — in today’s market-driven economy, you can’t always get what you need, but you get what you want.
How might we function in a world where everything we do online can be hacked or stolen, or where powerful algorithms predict human behavior at the most granular scale?
In a new article, I School scholars ponder the implications of considering cybersecurity a public good, like public health.
The award honors their research on the unwritten laws of privacy and the book Privacy on the Ground.