|Dr. Detenber has been a faculty member in the School of Communication and Information since 1998. Prior to joining the School, Dr. Detenber taught at the University of Delaware and Stanford University. He has many years of experience in video production and non-commercial radio, but now teaches primarily communication theory and research classes. He has broad research interests, and has conducted studies on the psychological and emotional impact of media presentations, public opinion, processes and outcomes associated with social cognition and communication, political communication, and computer-mediated communication. His research has appeared in many of the top journals in the field of communication, for which he also serves as a reviewer. Currently, he is Associate Editor of the Asian Journal of Communication and Head of the Communication Research Division. In addition to university work, Dr. Detenber has consulted with high tech companies, taught communication skills to school teachers, and given numerous presentations to educators and media professionals.
- Benjamin H Detenber & Sonny Rosenthal. (2014). Changing views on media ethics and societal functions among students in Singapore. Journal of Mass Media Ethics, 29(2), 108-125.
- Benjamin H Detenber, Cenite, M., Zhou, S., Malik, S., & Neo, R.L. (2014). Rights versus Morality: Online debate about decriminalization of gay sex in Singapore.. Journal of Homosexuality, 61(9), 1313-1333.
- Benjamin H Detenber, Shirley S Ho, Rachel L Neo, Shelly Malik, Mark Cenite. (2013). Influence of value predispositions, interpersonal contact, and mediated exposure on public attitudes toward homosexuals in Singapore. Asian Journal of Social Psychology, 16(3), 181-196.
- Cenite, M., Detenber, B.H., Koh, W.K.A., Lim, L.H.A., & Ng, E.S. (2009). Doing the right thing online: A survey of bloggers’ ethical beliefs and practices. New Media & Society, 11(4), 575-597.
- Detenber, B. H., Tan, K. W. P., Swee, D., Lim, C., & Alsagoff, L. (2007). The impact of language variety and expertise on perceptions of online political discussions. Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication, 13(1), article 5.