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Communication & Journalism at Wayne State College

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Communication & Journalism at Wayne State College

Every communication and journalism school has its own distinct culture and strengths. We've pulled together some statistics and other details to help you see how the communication and journalism program at Wayne State College stacks up to those at other schools.

WSC is located in Wayne, Nebraska and has a total student population of 3,890. In the 2018-2019 academic year, 22 students received a bachelor's degree in communication and journalism from WSC.

Want to know more about the career opportunities in this field? Check out the Careers in Communication & Journalism section at the bottom of this page.

WSC Communication & Journalism Degrees Available

  • Bachelor’s Degree in Communication & Journalism

WSC Communication & Journalism Rankings

The following rankings from College Factual show how the communication and journalism progam at WSC compares to programs at other colleges and universities.

Note: Although rankings can help you see some information about a school, it's not a good idea to depend on them alone. Be sure to check out other things about the school before making your decision to attend.

Bachelor’s Degree Overall Quality & Other Notable Rankings

The communication and journalism major at WSC is not ranked on College Factual’s Best Colleges and Universities for Communication & Journalism. This could be for a number of reasons, such as not having enough data on the major or school to make an accurate assessment of its quality.

Ranking Type Rank
Most Focused Communication & Journalism Bachelor’s Degree Schools 603
Most Focused Communication & Journalism Schools 719

Communication & Journalism Student Demographics at WSC

Take a look at the following statistics related to the make-up of the communication and journalism majors at Wayne State College.

WSC Communication & Journalism Bachelor’s Program

50% Women
23% Racial-Ethnic Minorities*
During the 2018-2019 academic year, 22 students graduated with a bachelor's degree in communication and journalism from WSC. About 50% were men and 50% were women. The typical communication and journalism bachelor's degree program is made up of only 36% men. So male students are more repesented at WSC since its program graduates 14% more men than average.

WSC Gender Breakdown of Communication & Journalism Bachelor's Degree Grads

About 77% of those who receive a bachelor's degree in communication and journalism at WSC are white. This is above average for this degree on the nationwide level.

The following table and chart show the race/ethnicity for students who recently graduated from Wayne State College with a bachelor's in communication and journalism.

Racial-Ethnic Diversity of Communication & Journalism Majors at Wayne State College
Race/Ethnicity Number of Students
Asian 0
Black or African American 2
Hispanic or Latino 3
White 17
International Students 0
Other Races/Ethnicities 0

WSC also has a doctoral program available in communication and journalism. In 2019, 0 student graduated with a doctor's degree in this field.

Concentrations Within Communication & Journalism

The following communication and journalism concentations are available at Wayne State College. The table shows all degrees awarded in this field awarded for all degree levels at Wayne State College. A concentration may not be available for your level.

Concentration Annual Degrees Awarded
Communication & Media Studies 22

Careers That Communication & Journalism Grads May Go Into

A degree in communication and journalism can lead to the following careers. Since job numbers and average salaries can vary by geographic location, we have only included the numbers for NE, the home state for Wayne State College.

Occupation Jobs in NE Average Salary in NE
Managers 1,700 $101,380
Public Relations Specialists 1,370 $51,300
Public Relations and Fundraising Managers 630 $88,550
Producers and Directors 560 $51,620
Editors 460 $47,910


*The racial-ethnic minorities count is calculated by taking the total number of students and subtracting white students, international students, and students whose race/ethnicity was unknown. This number is then divided by the total number of students at the school to obtain the racial-ethnic minorities percentage.

More about our data sources and methodologies.

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