Scribe has been extending its reach far beyond the University of Southern California campus since it was founded in the spring of 2004. Meant to showcase undergraduate writing talent, the student-run site has caught the attention of writers, researchers and editors worldwide. Here are some highlights.
Our managing editor Shanna Finnigan’s blog post “XR and Accessibility” was featured on Cognixion’s News and Insights page. Cognixion is a company that seeks to use AI to increase accessibility for those with communication disabilities.
Scribe is featured in the Levan Institute for Humanities and Ethics on their Ethics Essay Contest page. Winning entries from the competition will be submitted to us.
The Labor Rights Daily featured Caitlin Bradbury’s Royal Caribbean Labor Rights Abuses, first published by Scribe in October 2011, on their front page.
Scribe was cited by the New Zealand Ministry of Justice in their exploration of international approaches to policy development. (Article: Bell’s “Should prostitution be handled puritanically or pragmatically?”)
Scribe’s Made in China article was cited by the Canadian Agencies for Drugs and Technologies in Health in an issue about Drug Supply Disruptions.
Hansen Zhang’s article “Real-Time Inter-Modal Substitution (RTIMS) as an Airport Congestion Management Strategy” drew inspiration from Zyweic’s “Flying Scared on 9/11,” which first published by Scribe in 2006.
One of our articles was even cited in a book – The Reluctant Metropolis: The Politics of Urban Growth in Los Angeles.
The Journal of Teach Language Skills cited a Scribe article in their exploration of the The Catcher in the Rye: Holden vs. Consumer Culture. The same article was also mentioned by The Journal Through Adolescence. (Article: “‘Phony’ Mythology: Conformity, Socialization, and The Catcher in the Rye”)
A Chinese research article, Detecting Doctored Images Using Camera Response Normality and Consistency, cited D.L. Ward’s article on Photoshop first published by Scribe.
UF Foundations/Roots of Digital Culture Course cited Charlie Furman’s Dueling with Censorship: Yu-Gi-Oh: The Abridged Series’ Pasticeh of Dubbing, first published by Scribe in 2010.