Park-Ozee, Dakota

Seeking Ph.D. in Rhetoric and Language
Email address: deparkozee@utexas.edu
Hometown: Orlando, Fl
B.A. Degree: Theatre (Criticism and Production), University of Alabama
M.S. Degree: Communication, University of Utah (M.S.)
 
Current research interests: Political communication, press-state relations, socio-political crisis and controversy, mass violence, social movements, presidential rhetorics
 
Projected graduation: Spring 2023 
 
First Semester Mentor: Dr. Sharon Jarvis
 
Coe, K. & Park-Ozee, D. (2018). Incivility and the modern presidency: Empirical and normative considerations. Paper presented at the American Political Science Association annual meeting, Boston, MA.
 
Park-Ozee, D. (2018). “Army or not, I will always be black”: Analyzing discursive transformations and intersecting identities in #VeteransforKaepernick. Paper presented at the National Communication Association annual meeting, Salt Lake City, UT.
 
Park-Ozee, D. (2018). Digitizing press-state relations: A comparative test of the indexing hypothesis using digital Fox News and Huffington Post coverage of the North Korean nuclear crisis. Paper presented at the National Communication Association annual meeting, Salt Lake City, UT.
 
Park-Ozee, D. (2018). Indexing in a changing mediascape: Insights into history, terminology, theory, and method. Paper presented at the National Communication Association annual meeting, Salt Lake City, UT.
 
Park-Ozee, D. (2018). Modeling Roosevelt’s address: Using digital methods to supplement rhetorical findings. Paper presented at the Western States Communication Association annual meeting, Santa Clara, CA.
 
Park-Ozee, D. (2018). The mystery of white violence: Comparing racial assertions, implications, and presumptions in Orlando and Las Vegas. Paper presented at the National Communication Association annual meeting, Salt Lake City, UT.
 
Agee, A., Park-Ozee, D. & Blumling, A. (2017). Networked argumentation via collective rhetorics at the Women’s March on the Utah State Capitol and the Women’s March on Washington. Paper presented at the National Communication Association/American Forensic Association Summer Conference on Argumentation, Snowbird, UT.
 
Park-Ozee, D. (2017). Shakespeare’s The Tempest as a colonial artifact: Resisting and reframing the western canon. Paper presented at the Western States Communication Association annual meeting, Salt Lake City, UT.
 
Park-Ozee, D. & Jordan, J. (2017). When do perpetrators count: A longitudinal analysis of news framing of deceased mass shooters. Paper presented at the National Communication Association/American Forensic Association Summer Conference on Argumentation, Snowbird, UT.
Park-Ozee, D. Satire: An explication. HUMOR. (Accepted, Forthcoming).
 
Agee, A., Park-Ozee, D. & Blumling, A. (In Press). Networked argumentation via collective rhetorics at the Women’s March on the Utah State Capitol and the Women’s March on Washington. In C. Winkler (Ed.), Networked Argumentation. Washington, DC: National Communication Association.
 
Park, S. M., & Park-Ozee, D. (In Press). Research, teaching and service: Gendered divisions of labor in academe. In N. Niemi & M. Weaver-Hightower (Eds.),International Handbook of Gender Equity in Higher Education. New York, NY: Wiley-Blackwell.
 
Park-Ozee, D. & Jordan, J. (In Press). When do perpetrators count: A longitudinal analysis of news framing of deceased mass shooters. In C. Winkler (Ed.), Networked Argumentation. Washington, DC: National Communication Association.
 
Coe, K., Kuttner, P. J., Pokharel, M., Park-Ozee, D. & McKasy, M. The ‘discourse of derision’ in news coverage of education: A mixed-method analysis of an understudied construct. (In Preparation).

2018-2023             Donald D. Harrington Doctoral Fellow, Graduate School, University of Texas, Austin

 2018                      Graduate Student Publishing Award, Department of Communication, University of Utah

 2017                      Graduate Student Service Award, Department of Communication, University of Utah