Sasha Costanza-Chock explores key findings and recommendations from #MoreThanCode (morethancode.cc), a recently-released field scan based on more than 100 practitioner interviews.
Published by the Technology for Social Justice Project, including CMS/W co-authors Associate Professor Sasha Costanza-Chock and recent master’s student Maya Wagoner, S.M., ’17.
As part of his book launch, Sasha Costanza-Chock shares some of his prior experiences working as both an activist and a researcher of social movements.
When it comes to games, Mary Flanagan asks, “how do we move people to be an effective force for change, for their own welfare and the welfare of others?”
LSE’s Sonia Livingstone on how powerful forces of social reproduction result in missed opportunities for many youth in the risk society.
“The journalists actually needed sources: people on the scene who could provide real information, or experts who were local to the event. Source credibility is much more valuable in following a story than just discovering topics.”
Sasha Costanza-Chock on the tools, skills, social practices, and norms movement participants deploy to create, circulate, curate, and amplify their media.