Andrew Good is a former USC media relations specialist.
Stories by Andrew Good:
As Pope Francis arrives in the U.S., experts consider his impact
Three USC professors look at how the pontiff has been engaging Catholics in new ways, and what it means.
Driverless cars will change the world, but how exactly? USC experts look to the future
The vehicles could be game-changers across the country, but at what cost in terms of legal issues, mass transit, insurance and infrastructure?
USC seminar to explore how sci-fi fandom sparked the gay rights movement
Gender Studies 410 will ask students to conduct original research using materials from the largest LGBT archive in the world.
USC experts: Iran nuclear deal has broad implications for international security, but more work left to do
Experts on nuclear proliferation and the Middle East weigh in on Tuesday’s historic announcement.
USC experts discuss Supreme Court ruling on same-sex marriage
Comments come from two constitutional law experts, a former law clerk to Justice Anthony Kennedy and the director of the world’s largest LGBT archive.
When it comes to women in sports, TV news tunes out
A 25-year study of news coverage finds that TV sports segments and SportsCenter barely acknowledge female athletes.
What do China’s elites think about the country’s direction?
A new book by a USC international relations specialist looks at what China’s influential voices are saying about the country’s 21st-century challenges.
USC experts consider Santa Barbara County oil spill
Faculty consider industry safety issues, impacts on industry and tourism, and the human factor.
Studying selfies: USC’s #SelfieClass examines what online photos say about us
Students join scholars around the globe in analyzing gender, sexuality and race as portrayed in social media.
How old do you have to be to understand suspense?
USC study finds that children begin to empathize with others at a younger age than expected.
Bright idea could save lives in developing countries
USC researcher leads study of a new kind of light bulb with public health benefits.
Making the world safer for women by changing men
Sociologist Michael Messner and co-authors look at the males trying to prevent violence against females.
ONE Archives brings LGBT history to television
Archival materials help tell the story in Amazon’s critically acclaimed series Transparent.
The city of the future could lie below your feet
USC Price professor Annette Kim studies Beijing’s underground housing market. For many migrants, there’s nowhere else to live.
Collaboration sparks conversation on humanities 2.0
The new USC Digital Humanities Program launches, previewing the innovative scholarship it will support.
The Middle East finds its voice on social media
USC doctoral student captures the words of online protest movements for academic research.
USC scholar examines a war of words in the Middle East
Laurie Brand’s book examines the official lines crafted by Egyptian and Algerian politicos to define their national identities.
Preserving cultural history — one ink stroke at a time
Bruce Zuckerman holds on to humanity’s past through digital photography that captures a world of microscopic detail.
Korean wave washes over the Pacific Rim
USC East Asian expert tries to make sense of the phenomenon with essays on country’s pop culture.
An inside look at Egypt’s empowered military
Egyptian expert Laurie Brand organizes the talk to promote interaction between students and scholars.
USC partners seek success via songs
A startup created by two USC students has been selected for this year’s South by Southwest tournament in Texas.
He’s at home in the field or nearby power tables
The path to academia has been unique for USC anthropologist Joseph Hawkins.
LGBT archive opens once-closed doors of history
As director of the ONE Archives at USC Libraries, Joseph Hawkins oversees the largest LGBT archive in the world.
King’s historic words echo through modern-day digital media
“Freedom’s Ring” uses a USC-created digital platform to share the story behind Martin Luther King’s “I Have a Dream” speech.