Master's candidates: Deposit of your thesis is required. If an embargo is necessary, you may deposit the thesis at http://digitalcommons.unl.edu/embargotheses/ with the prior approval of your department and the Graduate Office (contact Terri Eastin). If you do not have prior approval for an embargo, read on.

All depositors: We try to observe a 24-hour "cooling off" period to give you opportunity to correct those "oops" issues that seem to emerge just after deposit.
Upon deposit, you will immediately receive an email that your submission has been received (and this is what you need to show the Graduate Office).
However, you can still log back in and select Revise and upload a new version with your advisor's name spelled right, or your mother thanked in the Acknowledgments, or whatever you're stressing about.
After about a day, your submission will be "published" or "posted", making it available to the Internet; you will get another email to that effect, and your submission can no longer be changed--by you.
If further changes are needed, these can be made by sending a revised file to the administrator < proyster@unl.edu > requesting replacement of the current online version. DO NOT RESUBMIT YOUR THESIS. That creates duplicate records, confusion, wasted effort, frustration, sadness, tears, and causes kittens to get sick.

Finally: Congratulations; you are almost there. Click the "Submit your paper or article" link at the bottom of the gray box at left. Follow the instructions. You should be able to copy (Ctrl-C) and paste (Ctrl-V) most fields.
You are the sole author; your advisor is not considered a co-author.
Your institution is "University of Nebraska-Lincoln" (not "at Lincoln" or ", Lincoln"). Do not leave it blank; then the administrator has to fill it in, and he is tempted to make it something silly.
You do not need to repeat your name and title in the Abstract field; just the body of the abstract.
When you reach the question "Was this submission previously published in a journal?", just skip that part.
Be sure to click the "Submit" button at the bottom. Files upload at the rate of about 5 Mb per minute, so if you have an ungodly large file, it may take a bit of time. If your file exceeds 40 Mb, think about reducing its size--there are many ways; Google "reduce pdf file size" to find some.

Okay, get started. That thesis is not going to submit itself.

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2014

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THE IMPACT OF FOOD MANUFACTURERS’ RECALL NOTIFICATIONS ON THE TONE OF NEWSPAPER COVERAGE, Monique L. Farmer

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The Diminishing Role of the Ombudsman in American Journalism, Wade B. Hilligoss

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Tough Talk, Tear Gas, Tragedy: The Fight to Frame One Day's Events in Ecuador, Ralph Kurtenbach

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EXPLAINING THE TREND TOWARD ENGLISH-LANGUAGE PROGRAMMING IN HISPANIC-AMERICAN TELEVISION: WHY NOW?, Elizabeth L. Levine

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News Goes Native: An Examination of Online Media's Disclosure Practices for Sponsored Content, Joseph Dean Moore

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A Qualitative Study of the Effectiveness of the University of Nebraska-Lincoln's Journalism Program for Preparing Students for the Workplace, Sarah Anne Carter Rosenbaum

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An Examination of University Speech Codes’ Constitutionality and Their Impact on High-Level Discourse, Benjamin Welch

2013

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FROM THE INSIDE: A Professional Project Comparing How the Insurance Industry and Mass Media Portray the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act, Erin Andersen

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Behaviorism's Impact on Advertising: Then and Now, Abigail Bartholomew

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A Professional Project Surveying Student-Run Advertising and Public Relations Agencies at Institutions with ACEJMC Accredited Programs, Allison M. Busch

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Is There a Future Audience for Small Market Broadcast Television News?, David W. Madsen

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Yolanda Barco's Impact on the Cable Television Industry, Piper L. Peteet-Kilgore

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Meet Them Where They Gather: An Analysis of NASA’s Communications Approach for the 21st Century, Amanda D. Stein

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See You Later, Aggregator: How Hot News Misappropriation Deters Aggregators Without Overprotecting Facts, Wern Ai Tan

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The Collection of Media by U.S. Senators: A Preliminary Study, Richard L. Willis

2012

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From Red Fears to Red Power: The Story of the Newspaper Coverage of Wounded Knee 1890 and Wounded Knee 1973, Kevin Abourezk

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CONSUMER PACKAGED GOODS TRADE ADVERTISING DURING THE DECEMBER 2007–JUNE 2009 RECESSION, Bridgid Agosta

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Faith As News: A Christian Clergy Perspective on News Media Coverage of Religion, John Baker

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MUSICIAN BLOGGERS: THE IMPACT OF NICHE BLOGGERS ON BUSINESS, Charles Craine

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The Impact of Reporter Gender on Print News Coverage of the 2008 Dole-Hagan U.S. Senate Race in North Carolina, Courtney Hunt Munther

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College Football Twitter Communities: The Husker Twitter Community During the 2012 Capital One Bowl, Kelly D. Mosier

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BLIND TRUSTS AS A MODEL FOR CAMPAIGN FINANCE REFORM, Perry Andrew Pirsch

2011

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GREETED LIKE LIBERATORS: MEDIA, METAPHOR, AND MYTH IN THE RHETORICAL CONSTRUCTION OF OPERATION IRAQI FREEDOM, Charles Franklin Bisbee

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Why Anonymous Sources Are Used: Inside the Different Situations Calling for Reporter-Source Confidentiality, Erich Eisenach

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A Matter of Seconds: An Interpretive Study on Media Reporting of Life-threatened Children, James M. Kavanaugh

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Does Trust Really Matter? A Quantitative Study of College Students' Trust and Use of News Media, Soo Hui Lee

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THE PUBLIC SERVICE ROLE OF THE LOCAL PENSACOLA MASS MEDIA DURING HURRICANE IVAN, Chad D. Morehead

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Floyd Gibbons: A Journalistic Force of Nature in Early 20th Century America, Andrew J. Nelson

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"The Gifted Pen": The Journalism Career of Susette La Flesche Tibbles (1854-1903), Erin E. Pedigo

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PRINT vs. ONLINE JOURNALISM: ARE BELIEVABILITY AND ACCURACY AFFECTED BY WHERE READERS FIND INFORMATION?, Burton Speakman

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Identifying Barriers and Incentives Related to Attending the Performing Arts: An Examination of First Year College Students, Laura J. Sweet

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MARINERS ALL ACCESS: AN INSIDE LOOK AT THE ROLE OF A PRODUCER AT ROOT SPORTSTM, Carrie S. Tachiyama

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An iPhone in a Haystack: The Uses and Gratifications Behind Farmers Using Twitter, Sarah Van Dalsem

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The University of Nebraska at Omaha's Criss Library Mobile Resources: A Study of User's Preferences, Teonne A. Wright

2010

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Commenting on Cannabis: Testing News Fragmentation Using Reader Comments on California's Proposition 19, John D. Beecham

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News Consumption Habits of Students at the University of Nebraska, Ford G. Clark

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Student Perceptions of Digital Textbooks in a College Nursing Program, Alan D. Eno

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An Ardent Flame: Witness to Distant Suffering, Human Rights and Unworthy Victims in the Coverage by The New York Times and Two Journals of the Religious Left of the 1980s Civil Wars in El Salvador and Nicaragua, Charles A. Flowerday

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Female Undergraduate Students' Perceptions of the Portrayal of Women in Advertising, Virginia M. Johnson

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The Wired World: A Primer on Electronic Research, Wikipedia, Social Networking Sites, and Web Journalism, Ryan F. Love

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Edward R. Murrow: His Life, Legacy and Ethical Influence, Howard Lester Rose

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Study of Convergence in Nebraska Newspapers, Kathryn L. Schindler

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USER MOTIVATION: LIKABILITY AND USABILITY OF AN AGRICULTURAL WEB SITE, Vishal Singh

2006

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COMMUNICATING ETHNICITY: A PHENOMENOLOGICAL ANALYSIS OF CONSTRUCTED IDENTITY, Laura L. Pierson