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Ronald E. McNair Post Baccalaureate Achievement ProgramWelcome to the Ronald E. McNair Post Baccalaureate Achievement Program
526 5th Street
Cheney, WA 99004
With the help of the McNair program, Anglica applied to and has been accepted into several PhD programs. She credits her successful application to the opportunities presented by the McNair program and the encouragement of Dr. Pui-Yan Lam, Dr. Martin Meraz Garcia and Dr. Sean Chabot, who supported her through the application process and with letters of recommendation that highlighted her diligence and commitment to her academic career.
With the help of the McNair program, Angelica applied to and has been accepted into several PhD programs. She credits her successful application to the opportunities presented by the McNair program and the encouragement of Dr. Pui -Yan Lam, Dr. Martin Meraz Garcia and Dr. Sean Chabot, who supported her through the application process and with letters of recommendation that highlight her diligence and commitment to her academic career.
Angelica K. Hill, (Martin Meraz Garcia), Department of Sociology and Department of Political Science, Eastern Washington University, Washington
This paper uses content analysis to examine how news publications reporting on the 1993-2007 femicide in Ciudad Juarez portrayed the murder victims for U.S. audiences. The close proximity of Ciudad Juarez to the U.S. border and our shared economic and social ties merit further investigation on how the victims are presented in state and nationally circulating newspapers to the audiences they inform. Research questions were designed using inductive and deductive methods which allowed for an in-depth understand of the contested framing done by C. Juarez state officials compared to community members or activists. By examining news reports, this research assesses the use of contested frames and how this impacted resource distribution and the concern of audiences in the U.S. for stopping a more than decade long femicide. Additionally, the research critically examines the way the frames are utilized to present the victims within the media; showing how negative framing of victims' lifestyle or personal choices can shape the way society thinks about the victims of femicide and gendered violence in general.
20th Annual National McNair Research Conference and Graduate Fair, Lake Geneva, WI: November 11-13, 2011. Presented by the Mid-America Association of Educational Opportunity Program Personnel (MAEOPP) and the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee
Graduate School Acceptances:______________________________________________________________
University of Akron: PhD Program; Sociology
Florida International University: PhD Program; Global and Sociocultural Studies
Portland State University: MA Program; Sociology