Sanae Elmoudden

Associate ProfessorAssistant Chair

Sanae Elmoudden, Assistant Professor, received her B.A. from Rutgers University, her M.A. and PhD from the University of Colorado, Boulder. She studies the intersections between globalization, technology, and communication—her emphasis is on the implications of communication technologies on Organizational Communication and Interpersonal Communication.

St. John’s University

Organizational Communication, Interpersonal Communication, Human Communication Behavior and Group Process

University of Colorado, Boulder (2003-2005)
Organizational Communication, Small Group Communication, Globalization Discourses.

Institute for Language and Communication Studies, Rabat, Morocco. (2007)

Qualitative methodology (Workshop)

Dissertation Fulbright Scholarship Award (2007)

Redding Dissertation Award Nomination (2009)

Elmoudden, S. Spring 2007. Does place still matter in an age of globalization? Work presentation to the Fulbright Committee, Rabat, Morocco, March 3.

Elmoudden, S. Spring 2007. How to engage Fulbright scholarship in your under and higher education, work presentation to the International Institute for Higher Education, Rabat, Morocco, May 28.

Elmoudden, S. Summer 2007. Global spaces, local struggles: The work of offshoring in Morocco, work presentation to the International Institute for Higher Education, Rabat, Morocco, June 28.

Elmoudden, S., (2006). National Communication Association, Chicago, Il. Making Sense of Organizational Globalization Identifications and Local Identities. National Communication Association.

Elmoudden, S. Fall 2006. Expansion of Globalization Discourses. Presented at the Institute for language and Communication Studies, Rabat. Morocco, Octobre 15.

Jackson, M., Elmoudden, S., (2005), . Insiders, outsiders, and liminality in the discourse of computer science and engineering students. International Communication Association, New York, May 27-30.

Elmoudden, S. (2005). Ana Bent Bladi: How transnational women of Moroccan origins negotiate identity in an era of globalization.  National Communication Association.