This thesis examines organizational practices in the field of youth online privacy in the Americas. Mariel García-Montes describes harms created by protective, universalist, individualistic approaches that pose youth as conditional citizens, and makes a case for approaches based instead on youth agency, intersectional views of privacy, collective responsibility, and the recognition of youth as subjects of rights today.
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.
Rogelio Lopez’s thesis, examining media strategies by emphasizing concrete media practices of movement actors.
If virtual world users’ claims to citizenship and sovereignty within those worlds are to be taken seriously, so too must the question of “gray collar” or semi-legal virtual laborers.
John Bryant and Wendy Seltzer ask: What are the ethics and legality in the creation, sharing, and ownership of textual versions?