June 3, 2016
Charmaraman considers four areas around adolescent development as it relates to media literacy and media consumption in her presentation.
October 22, 2015
The research team presented overviews of recent and emerging findings from the Media & Identity Project, a mixed-method online survey study of over 2,300 young people aged 12-25 in 47 states with 34 follow-up interviews.
In this presentation Linda Charmaraman, Ph.D. and Amanda Richer, M.A. discussed the latest findings from the Media & Identity study and examined how the consumption of televised media and the use of social media affects young people.
Lunchtime Seminar October 18, 2012 (39:59 min.)
Partnering with Boston-based Teen Voices to produce a short video series, this year-long collaborative multi-media project, funded by the Schott Foundation for Public Education, was designed to understand and reveal key issues related to the educational equity of girls of color.
Lunchtime Seminar November 10, 2011 (58:51 min.)
Jennifer M. Grossman, Ph.D., Linda Charmaraman, Ph.D., Ineke Ceder, B.A., Sumru Erkut, Ph.D, provide an overview of their mixed-method, longitudinal evaluation which uses a randomized control design to assess the impact of a middle school sex education curriculum.
35th Anniversary Symposium: Reflections, Conversations, New DirectionsAllison Tracy, Ph.D., Alice Frye, Ph.D., Jennifer Grossman, Ph.D., Linda Charmaraman, Ph.D.
Moderator: Robin Cook-Nobles, Ph.D.
November 13, 2010
In this talk, Jennifer Grossman, Ph.D., and Linda Charmaraman, Ph.D., postdoctoral research fellows at the Wellesley Centers for Women, discussed the importance of race for White adolescents and how it differs across school and class contexts.
Linda Charmaraman, Ph.D. discusses findings from a case study of an internship setting for urban teen girls in the Boston area called Teen Voices. In the study, Linda Charmaraman explored how working for an alternative teen magazine influenced adolescent girlsâ identity development, including beliefs related to gender and family expectations, media stereotypes, and future success.