Broadly, I teach and do research in rhetoric and social justice, critical race studies/anti-racism efforts, social and cultural approaches to emerging technology (especially artificial intelligence), religious rhetoric, participatory ethnographic research/documentary methods, research ethics, and rhetorical theory.
This ongoing project introduces users to the question: how much do different people feel represented by today's voice-driven AI?
My dissertation is a three-year participatory study about anti-racism efforts in the mid-size city of "Splitsville." It documents a rhetorical process of responsive anti-racist engagement, and explores three practices that people in the project used to support this process. The dissertation contributes to conversations in rhetorical theory, the study of race and racism, and participatory critical rhetoric. Read the dissertation here. Eventually, I'd like to apply and refine these ideas with other groups of people. If you're interested or want to read more, get in touch: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Just published in Journal of Contemporary Rhetoric: How people make sense of Trump and why it matters for racial justice. I also have a recent article in Quarterly Journal of Speech from Chapter 8 of my dissertation: A rhetorical, field-based critique of ethical accountability. I've also published two book reviews.
Explore videos of presentations I've given at RSA, NCA, CCCC, and other conferences.