Kenneth S. Rogerson

Associate Professor of the Practice in the Sanford School of Public Policy

External Address: 
148 Sanford Bldg, Sanford School of Public Policy, Durham, NC 27708
Internal Office Address: 
Box 90245, Sanford School of Public Policy, Durham, NC 27708-0241
Phone: 
(919) 613-7387

Kenneth S. Rogerson is Associate Professor of the Practice at Duke's Sanford School of Public Policy, and former Research Director of the DeWitt Wallace Center for Media and Democracy at Duke University. He has served as chair of the American Political Science Association’s Information Technology and Politics Section and the International Studies Association's International Communication Section.

Rogerson earned a PhD in Political Science at the University of South Carolina, where his research focused on international relations, international communications and media policy issues. In his dissertation, he examined the evolution of U.S. foreign information policy. He has a Masters of Arts degree in International Relations and a BA in Journalism and European Studies from Brigham Young University.

During his studies at the University of South Carolina Rogerson won the Excellence in Teaching Award, and the journal which he edited, Global Governance, was named the Best New Journal in the United States in Business, Social Sciences and the Humanities by the Association of American Publishers.

Education

  • Ph.D., University of South Carolina at Columbia 2000
  • M.A., Brigham Young University 1991
  • B.A., Brigham Young University 1990

Strauss, J, and Rogerson, KS. "Policies for online privacy in the United States and the European Union." Telematics and Informatics 19, no. 2 (2002): 173-192. Full Text

Rogerson, KS. "Information Interdependence: Keohane and Nye's Complex Interdependence in the Information Age." Information Communication and Society 3, no. 3 (2000): 415-436. (Academic Article)

Rogerson, KS, and Thomas, GD. "Internet regulation process model: The effect of societies, communities, and governments." Political Communication 15, no. 4 (1998): 427-444.

Pages