While the underlying purpose of the construction and consumption of food texts remain the same from analog to digital form, the authority of food culture and its complimentary narrative control has shifted as a result of the convergence of food texts and digital media affordances.
Anne-Katrin Weber explores the politics of CCTV, highlighting the adaptability of closed-circuit technologies, which accommodate to, and underpin variable contexts of media participation as well as of surveillance and control.
Emily Rueb, a reporter for The New York Times, shares insights gained in bursting boundaries of traditional storytelling for The New York Times’s Metro desk — weaving video, audio, illustrations and text across multiple platforms.
Nancy Baym: “By the time musicians and industry figures realized they could use the internet to reach audiences directly, those audiences had already established their presences and social norms online, putting them in unprecedented positions of power.”
Addressing the challenges to analyzing Russian political influence operations.
Carleen Maitland introduces the terms “digital refugee” and “digital humanitarian brokerage” as she previews her new edited volume “Digital Lifeline? ICTs for Refugees and Displaced Persons”.
What theories and evidence can we generate and build upon to provide a foundation for using mixed reality technologies productively for learning?