Publications & Public Works


Books:


Peer Reviewed Publications:

  1. Adair, C., & Nakamura, L. (2017). The digital afterlives of This Bridge Called My Back: Woman of color feminism, digital labor, and networked pedagogy. American Literature, 89(2), 255-278.
  2. Ali, I. (2014). Feminist advocacy and War on Terror militarism. Democratic Communiqué, 26(20), 160-178.
  3. Ali, I. (2015). The harem fantasy in nineteenth-century Orientalist paintings. Dialectical Anthropology, 39, 33–46.
  4. Ali, I. (2016). Tactical tactility: Warfare, Gender, and Cultural intelligence. Catalyst: Feminism, Theory, Technoscience, 2(1), 1-31.
  5. Allen, A.E., & Leach, C.W. (2018). The psychology of Martin Luther King Jr.’s “creative maladjustment” at societal injustice. Journal of Social Issues, 74, 317-336.
  6. Amaya, H. (2013). Authorship and the state: Narco-violence in Mexico and the new aesthetics of nation. In J. Gray & D. Johnson, D. (Eds.), A Companion to Media Authorship (pp. 506-524). Malden, MA: Wiley-Blackwell.
  7. Amaya, H. (2014). The dark side of transnational Latinidad: Narcocorridos and the branding of authenticity. In A. Dávila & Y. M. Rivero (Eds.), Contemporary Latina/o media: Production, circulation, politics (pp. 223-242). New York: New York University Press.
  8. Amaya, H. (2015). ICED: Videogames in the battle between the citizen and the human. Popular Communication, 13, 158–169.
  9. Amaya, H. (2016). The deterritorialized political economy of narcocorridos in the United States. In M. E. Cepeda (Ed.), The Routledge Companion to Latina/o Media (pp. 274-287). New York: Routledge.
  10. Amaya, H. (2017). The cultures of anonymity and violence in the Mexican blogosphere. International Journal of Communication, 11, 3815-3831.
  11. Amrute, S. (2015). Moving rape: Trafficking in the violence of postliberalization. Public Culture, 27(2), 331-359.
  12. Amrute, S. (2019). Of techno-ethics and techno-affects. Feminist Review, 123(1), 56-73.
  13. Amrute, S. (2020). Bored techies being casually racist: Race as algorithm. Science, Technology, & Human Values
  14. Amrute, S. (2020). Immigrant sensibilites in tech worlds: Sensing hate, capturing dissensus. Cultural Anthropology, 35(3), 374-403.
  15. Amrute, S., Khera, R., & Willems, A. (2020). Aadhaar and the creation of barriers to welfare. Interactions, 27(6).
  16. Aouragh, M., & Chakravartty, P. (2016). Infrastructures of empire: Towards a critical geopolitics of media and information studies. Media, Culture, and Society.
  17. Arnett, C. (2018). Virtual shackles: Electronic surveillance and the adultification of juvenile courts. The Journal of Criminal Law and Criminology, 108(3).
  18. Arnett, C. (2019). From decarceration to e-carceration. Cardozo Law Review, 41(2).
  19. Atkins, R. M. B., Hernandez-Lagos, P., Jara-Figueroa, C., & Seamans, R. (2020). What is the impact of opportunity zones on employment outcomes? SSRN.
  20. Bailey, M. (2015). #transform(ing)DH writing and research: An autoethnography of digital humanities and feminist ethics. Digital Humanities Quarterly, 9(2).
  21. Bailey, M. (2016). Misogynoir in Medical Media: On Caster Semenya and R. Kelly. Catalyst: Feminism, Theory, Technoscience, 2(2).
  22. Bailey, M. (2016). Redefining representation: Black trans and queer women’s digital media production. Screen Bodies, 1(1), 71-86.
  23. Bailey, M. Z. (2011). All the digital humanists are white, all the nerds are men, but some of us are brave. Journal of Digital Humanities, 1(1).
  24. Bailey, M., & Miller, S. J. (2015). When margins become centered: Black queer women in front and outside of the classroom. Feminist Formations, 27(3): 168-188.
  25. Bailey, M., Cong-Huyen, A., Lothian, A., & Phillips, A. (2016). Reflections on a movement: #transformDH, growing up. Debates in the Digital Humanities.
  26. Ball, J. A. (2011). I mix what I like! In defense and appreciation of the rap music mixtape as “national” and “dissident” communication. International Journal of Communication, 5, 278–297.
  27. Bascara, V., & Nakamura, L. (2014). Adaptation and its discontents: Asian American cultural politics across platforms. Amerasia Journal, 40(2), ix-xviii.
  28. Benjamin, R. (2018). Black AfterLives Matter: Cultivating kinfulness as reproductive justice. In A. Clarke & D. Haraway (Eds.), Making kin not population: Reconceiving generations. Chicago: Prickly Paradigm Press.
  29. Billard, T. J., Abbot, T. B., Haimson, O. L., Whipple, K. N., Whitestone, S. B., & Zhang, E. (2020). Rethinking (and retheorizing) transgender media representation: A roundtable discussion. International Journal of Communication, 14.
  30. Blevins, T., Kwiatkowski, R., Macbeth, J., McKeown, K., Patton, D., & Rambow, O. (2016). Automatically processing tweets from gang-involved youth: Towards detecting loss and aggression. In Proceedings of COLING 2016, the 26th International Conference on Computational Linguistics: Technical Papers.
  31. Bonilla, Y., & Rosa, J. (2015). #Ferguson: Digital protest hashtag ethnography and the racial politics of social media. American Ethnologist, 42(1), 4–17.
  32. Brock, A. (2009). Life on the wire: Deconstructing race on the internet. Information, Communication & Society, 12(3), 344-363.
  33. Brock, A. (2012). From the blackhand side: Twitter as a cultural conversation. Journal of Broadcasting & Electronic Media, 56(4), 529-549.
  34. Brock, A. (2015). Deeper data: A response to boyd and Crawford. Media, Culture, and Society, 37(7), 1084–1088.
  35. Broussard, M. (2014). Artificial intelligence for investigative reporting: Using an expert system to enhance journalists’ ability to uncover original public affairs stories. Digital Journalism, 3(6).
  36. Broussard, M. (2015). Big Data in practice: Enabling computational journalism through code-sharing and reproducible research methods. Digital Journalism, 4(6).
  37. Broussard, M. (2015). Preserving news apps present huge challenges. Newspaper Research Journal, 36(3), 299-313.
  38. Bui, M. L., & Noble, S. U. (2020). We’re missing a moral framework of justice in artificial intelligence: On the limits, failings, and ethics of fairness. In M. D. Dubber, F. Pasquale, & S. Das (Eds.), The Oxford handbook of AI. Oxford University Press.
  39. Bui, M. N., & Moran, R. E. (2019). Making the 21st century mobile journalist: Examining definitions and conceptualizations of mobility and mobile journalism within journalism education. Digital Journalism 8(1).
  40. Calhoun, K. (2019). Vine racial comedy as anti-hegemonic humor: Linguistic performance and generic innovation. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 29(1), 27-49.
  41. Calhoun, K. (forthcoming). Blackout, Black excellence, Black Power: Strategies of everyday online activism on Black Tumblr. In A. McCracken, A. Cho, L. Stein, & I. Neill Hoch (Eds.), a tumblr book: platform and cultures. Ann Arbor, MI: University of Michigan Press.
  42. Chakravartty, P., & Jackson, S. J. (2020). The disavowal of race in communication theory. Communication and Critical/Cultural Studies.
  43. Chakravartty, P., & Roy, S. (2015). Mr. Modi goes to Delhi: Mediated populism and the 2014 Indian elections. Television & New Media, 16(4), 311–322.
  44. Cho, A. (2017). Default publicness: Queer youth of color, social media, and being outed by the machine. New Media and Society.
  45. Cho, A. (2018). Disruptive joy: #BlackOutDay’s affirmative resonances. In Z. Papachrissi (Ed.), A Networked Self and Love (pp. 189-201). New York: Routledge.
  46. Cho, A., Herrera, R., Chaidez, L. G., & Uriostegui, A. (2019). The ‘Comadre’ Project: An Asset-Based Design Approach to Connecting Low-Income Latinx Families to Out-of-School Learning Opportunities. In Proceedings of the 2019 CHI Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems.
  47. Christian, A. J. (2014). Indie TV: Innovation in series development. In J. Bennett & N. Strange (Eds.), Media independence: Working with freedom or working for free? (pp. 159-181). New York: Routledge.
  48. Christian, A. J. (2016). Video stars: Marketing queer performance in networked television. In S. U. Noble & B. M. Tynes (Eds.), The intersectional internet: Race, sex, class, and culture online (pp. 95-113). New York: Peter Lang.
  49. Christian, A. J. (2017). The value of representation: toward a critique of networked television performance. International Journal of Communication, 11, 1552–1574.
  50. Christian, A. J. (2020). Beyond branding: The value of intersectionality on streaming TV channels. Television & New Media, 21(5), 457–474.
  51. Christian, A. J., & White, K. C. (2016). One man Hollywood: The decline of Black creative production in post-network television. In T. M. Russworm, S. N. Sheppard, & K. M. Bowdre (Eds.), From Madea to Media Mogul: Theorizing Tyler Perry (pp. 138-158). Jackson, MS: University Press of Mississippi.
  52. Christian, A. J., Day, F., Díaz, M., & Peterson-Salahuddin, C. (2020). Platforming intersectionality: Networked solidarity and the limits of corporate social media. Social Media + Society.
  53. Chun, W. H. K. (2009). Introduction: Race and/as technology; or, how to do things to race. Camera Obscura: Feminism, Culture, and Media Studies, 24(1(70)), 7-35.
  54. Chun, W. H. K., & Friedland, S. (2015). Habits of leaking: Of sluts and network cards. differences, 26(2), 1-28.
  55. Clark, M. D. (2020). DRAG THEM: A brief etymology of so-called “cancel culture.” Communication and the Public.
  56. Cook, S. H., Bauermeister, J. A., & Zimmerman, M. (2015). Sex differences in virtual network characteristics and sexual risk behavior among emerging adults. Journal of Emerging Adulthood, 4(4), 284-297.
  57. Cook, S. H., Bauermeister, J. A., Gordon-Messer, D., & Zimmerman, M. (2012). Online network influences on emerging adults’ alcohol and drug use. Journal of Youth and Adolescence, 42(11), 1674-86.
  58. Cook, S. H., Juster, R. P., Calebs, B. J., Heinze, J., & Miller, A. (2017). Cortisol profiles differ by race/ethnicity among young sexual minority men. Psychoneuroendocrinology, 75, 1–4.
  59. Cook, S.H, Wood, E. P, & Chunara, R. (2019). Daily microaggressions and mood in a community-based sample of young gay and bisexual men: A focus on within-person daily processes. Currents, 1(1), 38-49. http://dx.doi.org/10.3998/currents.17387731.0001.104
  60. Day, F., & Christian, A. J. (2017). Locating Black queer TV: fans, producers, and networked publics on YouTube. Transformative Works and Cultures, 24.
  61. Díaz, M., & Diakopoulos, N. (2019). Whose walkability?: Challenges in algorithmically measuring subjective experience. In Proceedings of the ACM on Human-Computer Interaction – CSCW, 3(CSCW), Austin, TX.
  62. Díaz, M., Johnson, I., Lazar, A., Piper, A. M., & Gergle, D. (2018). Addressing age-related bias in sentiment analysis. In Proceedings of the 2018 CHI Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems, Montreal, QC, Canada.
  63. Dickinson, J., Díaz, M., Le Dantec, C. A., & Erete, S. (2019). “The cavalry ain’t coming in to save us”: Supporting capacities and relationships through civic tech. In Proceedings of the ACM on Human-Computer Interaction – CSCW, 3(CSCW), Austin, TX.
  64. Dinkins, S. (2020). Community, art and the vernacular in technological ecosystems. In Proceedings of the 2020 ACM/IEEE International Conference on Human-Robot Interaction (p. 221).
  65. Dixon-Román, E. (2016). Algo-ritmo: More-than-human performative acts and the racializing assemblages of algorithmic architectures. Cultural Studies-Critical Methodologies, 16(5), 482-490.
  66. Dixon-Román, E. (2017). Regenerative capacities: New materialisms, inheritance, and biopolitical technologies in education policy. Equity & Excellence in Education, 50(4), 434-445.
  67. Dixon-Román, E. (2017). Toward a hauntology on data: On the sociopolitical forces of data Assemblages. Research in Education, 98(1), 44-58.
  68. Dixon-Román, E., Nichols, P., & Nyame-Mensah, A. (forthcoming). The racializing forces of/in AI educational technologies. Learning, Media & Technology.
  69. Dixon-Román, E., Nyame-Mensah, A., & Russell, A. (forthcoming). Algorithmic legal reasoning as racializing assemblages. Computational Culture: A Journal of Software Studies.
  70. Eaglin, J. M. (2017). Constructing recidivism risk. Emory Law Journal, 67, 59-122.
  71. Eaglin, J. M. (2019). Technologically distorted conceptions of punishment. Washington University Law Review, 97, 483-543.
  72. Earhart, A. E., & Taylor, T. L. (2016). Pedagogies of race: Digital humanities in the age of Ferguson. In L. Klein & M. Gold (Eds.), Debates in Digital Humanities. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.
  73. Flower, I., & Rosa-Salas, M. (2017). Say my name: Nameplate jewelry and the politics of taste. QED: A Journal in GLBTQ Worldmaking, 4(3), 109-126.
  74. Freelon, D. (2013). Discourse architecture, ideology, and democratic norms in online political discussion. New Media and Society 17(5): 772-791.
  75. Freelon, D. (2015). On the cutting edge of Big Data: Digital politics research in the social computing literature.” In S. Coleman & D. Freelon (Eds.), Handbook of Digital Politics (pp. 451-472). Northampton, MA: Edward Elgar Publishing, Inc.
  76. Freelon, D. (2017). Campaigns in control: Analyzing controlled interactivity and message discipline on Facebook. Journal of Information Technology & Politics, 14(2), 168-181.
  77. Freelon, D., Marwick, A., & Kreiss, D. (2020). False equivalencies: Online activism from left to right. Science.
  78. Garcia, P., Cifor, M. (2019). Expanding our reflexive toolbox: Collaborative possibilities for examining socio-technical systems using duoethnography. 22nd ACM Conference on Computer-Supported Cooperative Work and Social Computing (CSCW), November 7-13, Austin.
  79. Garcia, P., Fernandez, C., Jackson, A. (2019). Counternarratives of youth participation among Black girls. Youth & Society.
  80. Gibson, A. N., & Hanson-Baldauf, D. (2019). I want it the way I need it: Modality, readability, and format control for autistic information seekers online. International Journal on Innovations in Online Education.
  81. Gibson, A. N., & Hughes-Hassell, S. (2017). We will not be silent: Amplifying marginalized voices in LIS education and research. Library Quarterly, 87(4), 317-329.
  82. Gibson, A. N., & Martin, J. (2019). Re-Situating information poverty: Information marginalization and parents of individuals with disabilities. Journal of the Association for Information Science & Technology.
  83. Gray, K. (2013). Collective organizing, individual resistance, or asshole griefers? An ethnographic analysis of women of color in Xbox Live. Ada: A Journal of Gender, New Media, and Technology, 2.
  84. Gray, K. L. (2015). Race, gender, & virtual inequality: Exploring the liberatory potential of Black cyberfeminist theory. In R. Lind (Ed.), Produsing Theory in a Digital World 2.0: The Intersection of Audiences and Production in Contemporary Theory (Vol. 2) (pp. 175-192). New York: Peter Lang.
  85. Gray, K. L. (2017). “They’re just too urban”: Black gamers streaming on Twitch. (2016) In J. Daniels, K. Gregory, & T. M. Cottom (Eds), Digital Sociologies (pp. 355-368). Bristol, UK: Policy Press.
  86. Gray, K. L. (2017). Gaming out online: Black lesbian identity development and community building in Xbox Live. Journal of Lesbian Studies, 22(3).
  87. Gray, K. L. (2018). Power in the visual: Examining narratives of controlling Black bodies in contemporary gaming. Velvet Light Trap, 81, 62-66.
  88. Gray, K. L. (2019). Racializing space. Gendering place: Black feminism, ethnography, and methodological challenges online and IRL. In K. Smets, K. Leurs, M. Georgiou, S. Witteborn, & R. Gajjala (Eds.), The SAGE handbook of media and migration. London: SAGE Publications Ltd.
  89. Hamilton, A. M. (2020). A genealogy of critical race and digital studies: Past, present, and future. Sociology of Race and Ethnicity, 6(3).
  90. Hu, M. (2016). Big Data blacklisting. Florida Law Review, 67(5), 1735-1809.
  91. Hu, M. (2017). Algorithmic Jim Crow. Fordham Law Review, 86(2), 633-696.
  92. Jackson, S. J. (2016). (Re)imagining intersectional democracy from Black feminism to hashtag activism. Women’s Studies in Communication, 39(4), 375–379.
  93. Jackson, S. J. (2018). Progressive social movements and the internet. In D. Cloud (Ed.), Oxford encyclopedia of communication and critical cultural studies. Oxford University Press.
  94. Jackson, S. J. (2020). On #BlackLivesMatter and journalism. Sociologica: International Journal for Sociological Debate, 14(2).
  95. Jackson, S. J., & Banaszczyk, S. (2016). Digital standpoints: Debating gendered violence and racial exclusions in the feminist counterpublic. Journal of Communication Inquiry, 40(4), 391-407.
  96. Jackson, S. J., & Foucault Welles, B. (2015). #Ferguson is everywhere: Initiators in emerging counterpublic networks. Information, Communication & Society, 19(3), 397-418.
  97. Jackson, S. J., & Foucault Welles, B. (2015). Hijacking #myNYPD: Social media dissent and networked counterpublics. Journal of Communication.
  98. Jackson, S. J., Bailey, M., & Foucault Welles, B. (2017). #GirlsLikeUs: Trans advocacy and community building online. New Media and Society.
  99. Jackson, S. J., Bailey, M., & Foucault Welles, B. (2019). Women tweet on violence: From #YesAllWomen to #MeToo. ada: A Journal of Gender, New Media & Technology, 15.
  100. Keeling, K. (2011). I = another: Digital identity politics. In G. K. Hong & R. A. Ferguson (Eds.), Strange Affinities: The Gender and Sexual Politics of Comparitve Racialization (pp. 53-75). Durham, NC: Duke University Press.
  101. Keeling, K. (2014). Queer OS. Cinema Journal 53,(2), 152-157.
  102. Korn, J. (2015). Digital revelations from “I Can’t Breathe”. Transition 117, 10-11.
  103. Korn, J. U. (2015). Black nerds, Asian activists, and Caucasian dogs: Online race-based cultural group identities within Facebook groups. International Journal of Interactive Communication Systems and Technologies, 5,(1): 14-25.
  104. Korn, J. U. (2017). Expecting penises in Chatroulette: Race, gender, and sexuality in anonymous online spaces. Popular Communication, 15(2), 95-109.
  105. Korn, J. U. (2018). Equitable cities instead of smart cities: Race and racism within the race for smart cities. Journal of Civic Media, 1(1). 34-45.
  106. Korn, J. U. (2019). The president was Black, y’all: Presidential humor, neo-racism, and the social construction of blackness and whiteness. In H. E. Harris (Ed.), Neo-race realities in the Obama era (pp. 109-130). Albany, NY: SUNY Press.
  107. Korn, J. U., & Kneese, T. (2015). Guest Editors’ Introduction: Feminist Approaches to Social Media Research: History, Activism, and Values. Feminist Media Studies, 15(4), 707-710.
  108. Kuo, R. (2018). Racial justice activist hashtags: Counterpublics and discourse circulation. New Media and Society.
  109. Kuo, R. (2018). Visible solidarities: #Asians4BlackLives and affective racial counterpublics. Studies of Transition States and Society, 10(2), 40-54.
  110. Leach, C.W. (2016). The meta-theory of examining emotion in social relationships. Psychological Inquiry, 27, 113-116.
  111. Leach, C.W., & Allen, A.E. (2017). Social psychological models of protest and the Black Lives Matter meme and movement. Current Directions in Psychological Science, 26, 543-547.
  112. Leach, C.W., & Livingstone, A. (2015). Contesting the meaning of inter-group disadvantage: Towards a psychology of resistance. Journal of Social Issues, 71, 614-632.
  113. Leach, C.W., Çelik, A.B., Bilali, R., Cidam, A., & Stewart, A.L. (2016). Being there: The 2013 anti- government protests in Istanbul, Turkey. Contention: The Multidisciplinary Journal of Social Protest, 4, 25-37.
  114. Lee, S. H. (2008). Lessons from ‘‘Around the world with Oprah’’: Neoliberalism, race, and the (geo)politics of beauty. Women & Performance: a journal of feminist theory, 18(1), 25-41.
  115. Lee, S. H. (2016). Beauty between empires: Global feminism, plastic surgery, and the trouble with self- esteem. Frontiers: A Journal of Women Studies, 37(1), 1-31.
  116. Lopez, L. K. (2015). A media campaign for ourselves: Building organizational media capacity through participatory action research. Journal of Media Practice, 16(3), 228-244.
  117. Lopez, L. K. (2016). Mobile phones as participatory radio: Developing Hmong mass communication in the diaspora.” International Journal of Communication, 10, 2038–2055.
  118. McGlotten, S. (2013). A brief and improper geography of queerspaces and sexpublics in Austin, Texas. Gender, Place & Culture: A Journal of Feminist Geography.
  119. McGlotten, S. (2015). The élan vital of DIY porn. Liminalities: A Journal of Performance Studies, 11(1), 1-20.
  120. McGlotten, S. (2015). The political aesthetics of drag. Metropolitics: A Critical Online Journal of Urban Issues.
  121. McGlotten, S. (2016). Black data. In E. P. Johnson (Ed.), No tea, no shade: New writings in Black queer studies (pp. 262-286). Durham, NC: Duke University Press.
  122. McGlotten, S. (2018). Life in the network. Women & Performance: a journal of feminist theory, 28(2), 161-169.
  123. McGlotten, S. (2018). What’s love got to do with it? In Z. Papachrissi (Ed.), A networked self and love (pp. 230-252). Routledge.
  124. McGlotten, S. (2019). Porn fast. In T. Waugh & B. Arroyo (Eds.), I confess! Constructing the sexual self in the internet age (pp. 353-369). McGill University Press.
  125. McGlotten, S. (2019). Streaking. TDR/The Drama Review, 63(4), 152-171.
  126. McGlotten, S. (forthcoming). TumPorn is dead, long live TumPorn. In A. McCracken, A. Cho, L. Stein, & I. Neill Hoch (Eds.), a tumblr book: platform and cultures. Ann Arbor, MI: University of Michigan Press.
  127. McIlwain, C. (2015). Racial discourse networks: Race blogs, media influence & the possibilities for collective action. SSRN. http://dx.doi.org/10.2139/ssrn.2757900
  128. McIlwain, C. (2017). Racial formation, inequality and the political economy of web traffic. Information, Communication, and Society, 20(7).
  129. Nakamura, L. (2012). Queer female of color: The highest difficulty setting there is? Gaming rhetoric as gender capital. Ada: a Journal of Gender, New Media, and Technology, 1.
  130. Nakamura, L. (2014). “I WILL DO EVERYthing that am asked’: Scambaiting, digital show-space, and the racial violence of social media. journal of visual culture, 13(3), 257-274.
  131. Nakamura, L. (2014). Indigenous circuits: Navajo women and the racialization of early electronics manufacture. American Quarterly, 66(4), 919-941.
  132. Nakamura, L. (2015). Afterword: Blaming, shaming, and the feminization of social media. In S. Magnet & R. Dubrofsky (Eds.), Feminist Surveillance Studies (pp. 221-228). Durham, NC: Duke University Press.
  133. Nakamura, L. (2015). The unwanted labour of social media: Women of color call out culture as venture community management. new formations: a journal of culture/theory/politics, 86, 106-112.
  134. Nelson, A. (2016). The longue durée of Black Lives Matter. American Journal of Public Health, 106(10), 1734-1737.
  135. Nelson, A. (Ed.) (2002). Afrofuturism. Special Issue of Social Text 20(2).
  136. Nelson, A., & Hwang, J. W. (2011). Roots and revelation: Genetic ancestry Tracing and the YouTube Generation. In L. Nakamura & P. Chow-White (Eds.), Race After the Internet. New York: Routledge.
  137. Nguyen, L. (2018). “This is not who we are”: Freedom as moral affect and the whiteness of mutuality. Catalyst: Feminism, Theory, Technoscience, 4(1).
  138. Nguyen, L. U. (2016). Infrastructural action in Vietnam: Inverting the techno-politics of hacking in the global South. New Media and Society, 18(4), 637-652.
  139. Nguyen, L. U. (2017). Ethnic platforms and the failure of techno-futurity. Journal of Asian American Studies, 20(1), 51-68.
  140. Nkonde, M. (2020). Automated anti-blackness: Facial recognition in Brooklyn, New York. Harvard Kennedy School Journal of African American Policy, 2019-2020, 30-36.
  141. Noble, S. U. (2013). Google search: Hyper-visibility as a means of rendering Black women and girls invisible. InVisible Culture, 19.
  142. Noble, S. U. (2014). Teaching Trayvon: Race, media, and the politics of spectacle. The Black Scholar, 44(1), 12-29.
  143. Noble, S. U. (2016). A future for intersectional Black feminist technology studies. Scholar & Feminist Online. (13.3-14.1), 1-8.
  144. Noble, S. U., & Roberts, S. T. (2016). Through Google colored glass(es): Emotion, class and wearables as commodity and control. In S. U. Noble & S. Tettegah (Eds.), Emotions, technology and design (pp. 187-212). London: Academic Press.
  145. Nopper, T. K. (2014). Revisiting “Black-Korean conflict” and the “myth of special assistance”: Korean banks, US government agencies, and the capitalization of Korean immigrant small business in the United States. Kalfou: A Journal of Comparative and Relational Ethnic Studies, 1(2), 59-86.
  146. Nopper, T. K. (2019). Digital character in “the scored society”: FICO, social networks, and the competing measurements of creditworthimess. In R. Benjamin (Ed.), Captivating technology: Race, carceral technoscience, and liberatory imagination in everyday life. Durham, NC: Duke University Press.
  147. Parisi, L., & Dixon-Román, E. (forthcoming). Data capitalism, sociogenic prediction and recursive indeterminacies. In Public Plurality in an Era of Data Determinacy: Data Publics.
  148. Patton, D. U., Eschmann, R. D., Elsaesser, C., Bocanegra, E. (2016). Sticks, stones and Facebook accounts: What violence outreach workers know about social media and urban-based gang violence in Chicago. Computers in Human Behavior.
  149. Patton, D. U., Frey, W. R., & Gaskell, M. (2019). Guns on social media: Complex interpretations of gun images posted by Chicago youth. Palgrave Communications 5.
  150. Patton, D. U., Lane, J., Leonard, P., Macbeth, J., & Smith-Lee, J. R. (2016). Gang violence on the digital street: Case study of a South Side Chicago gang member’s Twitter communication. New Media and Society.
  151. Patton, D. U., Leonard, P., Cahil, L., Macbeth, J., Crosby, S., & Brunton, D.-W. (2016). “Police took my homie I dedicate my life 2 his revenge”: Twitter tensions between gang-involved youth and police in Chicago. Journal of Human Behavior in the Social Environment.
  152. Patton, D. U., McKeown, K., Rambow, O., & Macbeth, J. (2016). Using natural language processing and qualitative analysis to intervene in gang violence: A collaboration between a social work researchers and data scientists. In Proceedings of the Second Annual Data for Good Exchange Conference.
  153. Patton, D. U., Sodhi, A., Affinati, S., Lee, J., & Crandall, M. (2016). Post-discharge needs of victims of gun violence in Chicago: A qualitative study. Journal of Interpersonal Violence.
  154. Pearlman, A., & Amaya, H. (2013). Owning A voice: Broadcasting policy, Spanish language media, and Latina-o speech rights. Communication, Culture & Critique, 6, 142– 160.
  155. Peterson-Salahuddin, C., & Diakopoulos, N. (2020). Negotiated autonomy: The role of social media algorithms in editorial decision making. Media and Communication, 8(3), 27-38.
  156. Pham, M.-H. T. (2015). “I click and post and breathe, waiting for others to see what I see”: On #FeministSelfies outfit photos and networked vanity. Fashion Theory, 19(2), 221-241.
  157. Pham, M.-H. T. (2015). Visualizing “the misfit”: Virtual fitting rooms and the politics of technology. American Quarterly, 67(1), 165-188.
  158. Pham, M.-H. T. (2016). Feeling appropriately: On fashion copyright talk and copynorms. Social Text, 34(3(128)), 51-74.
  159. Pixley, T. (2015). Trope and Associates: Olivia Pope’s scandalous blackness. The Black Scholar: Journal of Black Studies and Research, 45(1), 28-33.
  160. Pixley, T. (forthcoming). A critical re-visioning of networked power in photojournalism praxis. In Reimagining communication (vol 3): Action. New York: Routledge.
  161. Reinka, M.A., & Leach, C.W. (2017). Race and reactions to police violence and protest against it. Journal of Social Issues, 73, 768-788.
  162. Reinka, M.A., & Leach, C.W. (2018). Racialized images: Tracing appraisals of police force and protest. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 115, 763-787.
  163. Relia, K., Li, Z., Cook, S. H., & Chunara, R. (August, 2019). Race, ethnicity and national origin-based discrimination in social media and hate crimes across 100 U.S. cities. In Proceedings of the Thirteenth International Conference on Web and Social Media.
  164. Richardson, A. V. (2017). Bearing witness while Black: Theorizing African American mobile journalism after Ferguson. Digital Journalism, 5(6), 673–698.
  165. Richardson, A. V. (2019). Dismantling respectability: The rise of new womanist communication models in the era of Black Lives Matter. Journal of Communication.
  166. Richardson, R., Schultz, J. M., & Crawford, K. (2019). Dirty data, bad predictions: How civil rights violations impact police data, predictive policing systems, and justice. New York University Law Review.
  167. Rosa-Salas, M., & Flower, I. (2020). ‘Worth more than just its weight in gold’: Nameplate jewellery and the practice of oppositional respectability. Journal of Marketing Management.
  168. Rose, C. A., & Tynes, B. M. (2015). Longitudinal associations between cybervictimization and mental health among U.S. adolescents. Journal of Adolescent Health, 57, 305-312.
  169. Scott, K.A. & Garcia, P. (2016). Techno-social change agents: Fostering activist dispositions among girls of color through a culturally responsive technology program. Meridians: Feminism, Race, Transnationalism, 15(1).
  170. Sobieraj, S., Masullo, G. M., Cohen, P. N., Gillespie, T., & Jackson, S. J. (2020). Politicians, social media, and digital publics: Old rights, new terrain. American Behavioral Scientist.
  171. Steele, C. K. (2016). Signifyin’, bitching and blogging: Black women and resistance discourse online. In S. U. Noble & B. M. & Tynes (Eds.), The intersectional internet: Race, sex, class, and culture online (pp. 73-93). New York: Peter Lang.
  172. Steele, C. K. (2016). The digital barbershop: Blogs and online oral culture within the African American community. Social Media and Society.
  173. Steele, C. K. (2017). Black bloggers and their varied publics: The everyday politics of Black discourse online. Television and New Media, 19(2), 112-127.
  174. Stevens, R., & Hornick, R. (2014). AIDS in Black & White: The influence of newspaper coverage of HIV/AIDS on HIV/AIDS testing among African Americans and White Americans, 1993-2007. Journal of Health Communication, 19(8), 893-906.
  175. Stevens, R., & Hull, S. (2013). The colour of AIDS: an analysis of newspaper coverage of HIV/AIDS in the United States from 1992–2007. Critical Arts Projects & Unisa Press, 27(3), 352–369.
  176. Stevens, R., Bernadini, S., & Jemmott, J. B. (2016). Social media in the sexual lives of African American and Latino youth: Challenges and opportunities in the digital neighborhood. Media and Communication, 4(3), 60-70.
  177. Stevens, R., Brawner, B. M., Kranzler, E., Giorgi, S., Lazarus, E., Abera, M., Huang, S., Ungar, L. (2020). Exploring substance use tweets of youth in the United States: Mixed methods study. JMIR Public Health and Surveillance, 6(1).
  178. Stevens, R., Gilliard-Matthews, S., Dunaev, J., Todhunter-Reid, A., Brawner, B., & Stewart, J. (2017). Social media use and sexual risk reduction behavior among minority youth: Seeking safe sex information. Nursing Research, 66(5), 368-377.
  179. Stevens, R., Gilliard-Matthews, S., Dunaev, J., Woods, M. K., & Brawner, B. M. (2016). The digital hood: Social media use among youth in disadvantaged neighborhoods. New Media & Society, 19(6), 950-967.
  180. Stevens, R., Gilliard-Matthews, S., Nilsen, M., Malven, E., & Dunaev, J. (2013). Social environment and sexual risk- taking among gay and transgender African American youth. Culture, Health & Sexuality: An International Journal for Research, Intervention and Care, 15(10), 1148-1161.
  181. Sutherland, T. (2016). From (archival) page to (virtual) stage: The virtual vaudeville prototype. The American Archivist, 79(2), 392–416.
  182. Sutherland, T. (2017). Archival amnesty: In search of Black American transitional and restorative justice. Journal of Critical Library and Information Studies, 1(2).
  183. Sutherland, T. (2017). Making a killing: On race, ritual, and (re)membering in digital culture. Preservation, Digital Technology & Culture, 46(1), 32–40.
  184. Taylor, T. L. (2019). Dear nice white ladies: A womanist response to intersectional feminism and sexual violence. Women and Language, 42(1), 187–90. doi:10.34036/WL.2019.022.
  185. Taylor, T. L. (2019). World making or world breaking?: A Black womanist perspective on social media crises in higher education. Communication Education, 68(3), 381–85. https://doi.org/10.1080/03634523.2019.1607884.
  186. Tynes, B. M., Del Toro, J., & Lozada, F. T. (2015). An unwelcomed digital visitor in the classroom: The longitudinal impact of online racial discrimination on academic motivation. School Psychology Review, 44(4), 407-424.
  187. Tynes, B. M., Willis, H. A., Stewart, A. M., & Hamilton, M. W. (2020). Race-related traumatic events online and mental health among adolescents of color. Journal of Adolescent Health, 65(3), 371-377.
  188. Vis, F. (2013). A critical reflection on Big Data: Considering APIs, researchers and tools as data makers. First Monday, 18(10-7).
  189. Vis, F. (2013). Twitter as a reporting tool for breaking news. Digital Journalism, 1(1), 27-47
  190. Vis, F., Faulkner, S., Noble, S. U., & Guy, H. (2020). When Twitter got #woke: Black Lives Matter, DeRay McKesson, Twitter, and the appropriation of the aesthetics of protest. In A. McGarry, I. Erhart, H. Eslen-Ziya, O. Jenzen, & U. Korkut (Eds.), The aesthetics of global protest: Visual culture and communication (pp. 247-266). Amsterdam University Press.
  191. Washington, A. (2019). How to argue with an algorithm: Lessons from the COMPAS ProPublica debate. Colorado Technology Law Journal, 17(1).
  192. Washington, A. (2019). Who do you think we are? The data publics in digital government policy. In Proceedings of the 52nd Hawaii International Conference on Systems Science (pp. 3264-3272).
  193. Washington, A. L. (2014). Government information policy in the era of big data. Review of Policy Research, 31(4), 319-325.
  194. Washington, A. L., & Kuo, R. (2020). Whose side are ethics on?: Power, responsibility, and the social good. Proceedings of the 2020 Conference on Fairness, Accountability, and Transparency (pp. 230-240).
  195. Washington, M. (2012). Interracial intimacy: Hegemonic construction of Asian American and Black relationships on TV medical dramas. The Howard Journal of Communications, 23, 253–271.
  196. Washington, M. (2015). “Because I’m Blasian”: Tiger Woods, scandal, and protecting the Blasian brand. Communication, Culture & Critique, 8, 522–539.
  197. Wasow, O. (2020). Agenda seeding: How 1960s Black protests moved elites, public opinion and voting. American Political Science Review.
  198. Wihbey, J. P., Jackson, S. J., Cruz, P. M., & Foucault Welles, B. (2020). Visualizing diversity: Data deficiencies and semiotic strategies. In M. Engebretsen & H. Kennedy (Eds.), Data visualization in society. Amsterdam University Press.
  199. Williams Fayne, M. (2020). The great digital migration: Exploring what constitutes the Black press online. Journalism & Mass Communication Quarterly.
  200. Williams, A. (2017). Fat people of color: Emergent intersectional discourse online. Social Sciences, 6(1).
  201. Williams, A. (2017). I got all my sisters with me (on Black Twitter): Second screening of How to Get Away With Murder as a discourse on Black Womanhood. Information, Communication & Society, 7.
  202. Williams, A., Bryant, Z., & Carvell, C. (2019). Uncompensated emotional labor, racial battle fatigue, and (in)civility in digital spaces. Sociology Compass, 13(2).
  203. Williams, M. G., & Korn, J. (2017). Othering and fear: cultural values and Hiro’s race in Thomas & Friends’ Hero of the Rails. Journal of Communication Inquiry, 41(1), 22–41.
  204. Zhang, E. (2016). Memoirs of a GAY! Sha: Race and gender performance on RuPaul’s Drag Race. Studies in Costume and Performance, 1(1), 59-75.
  205. Zook, M., Barocas, S., boyd, d., Crawford, K., Keller, E., Gangadharan, S. P., Goodman, A., Hollander, R., Koenig, B. A., Metcalf, J., Narayanan, A., Nelson, A., & Pasquale, F. (2017). Ten simple rules for responsible big data research. PLoS Computational Biology, 13(3), e1005399.

Research Reports:


Public Scholarship:

  1. Agbebiyi, K., Hamid, S. T., Kuo, R., & Mohapatra, M. (2020). Abolition cannot wait: Visions for transformation and radical world-building. Wear Your Voice Mag.
  2. Amrute, S. (2020). Automation won’t keep front-line workers safe. Slate.
  3. Amrute, S., & Guzmán, R. L. (n.d.). How to cite like a badass feminist tech scholar of color. New York: Data & Society.
  4. Amrute, S., Rosenblat, &., & Callaci, B. (2020). The robots are just automated management tools. Data & Society Points.
  5. Amrute, S., Rosenblat, A., & Callaci, B. (2020). Why are good jobs disappearing if robots aren’t taking them? Data & Society Points.
  6. Benjamin, R. (2020). (In)visible portraits: Rewriting our cultural code. Kind.est.
  7. Bonilla, Y., & Hantel, M. (2016). Visualizing sovereignty: Cartographic queries for the digital age. sx archipelagos.
  8. Broussard, M. (2015). The irony of writing online about digital preservation. The Atlantic.
  9. Broussard, M. (2017). Broken technology hurts democracy. The Atlantic.
  10. Broussard, M. (2018). Self-driving cars still don’t know how to see. The Atlantic.
  11. Broussard, M. (2018). Why the Scots are such a struggle for Alexa and Siri. The Herald.
  12. Broussard, M. (2019). When binary code won’t accommodate nonbinary people. Slate.
  13. Broussard, M. (2020). When algorithms give real students imaginary grade. New York Times.
  14. Bui, M. N., & Moran, R. E. (2018). Race, ethnicity, and communications policy debates: Making the case for critical race frameworks in communications policy. Benton Institute for Broadband & Society.
  15. Cho, M. (2018). Three ways that BTS and its Fans are redefining liveness. Flow Journal.
  16. Chun, W. H. K. (2017). Virtual segregation narrows our real life relationships. Wired.
  17. Cifor, M., Garcia, P., Cowan, T. L., Rault, J., Sutherland, T., Chan, A., Rode, J., Hoffmann, A. L., Salehi, N., & Nakamura, L. (2019). Feminist data manifest-no.
  18. Figueroa-Vásquez, Y., & Bonilla, Y. (2020). A white scholar pretended to be black and Latina for years. This is modern minstrelsy. The Guardian.
  19. Hamilton, A. M. (2020). What’s missing from corporate statements on racial injustice? The real cause of racism. MIT Technology Review.
  20. Jackson, S. J. (2019). Twitter made us better. New York Times.
  21. Jackson, S. J. (2020). The headlines that are covering up police violence. The Atlantic.
  22. Jules, B. (2015). Preserving social media records of activism. Medium.
  23. Jules, B. (2016). Confronting our failure of care around marginalized people in the archives. Medium.
  24. Jules, B. (2016). DocNow as community. Medium.
  25. Jules, B. (2016). We’re all bona fide. Medium.
  26. Kak, A., & Richardson, R. (2020). Artificial intelligence policies must focus on impact and accountability. Centre for International Governance Innovation.
  27. Kuo, R. (Ed.) (2018). Building an Asian American feminist movement. Asian American Feminist Collective. [Zine.]
  28. Kuo, R. (Ed.) (2019). How to make history. Asian American Feminist Collective. [Zine.]
  29. Kuo, R. (Ed.) (2020). Care in the time of coronavirus. Asian American Feminist Collective. [Zine.]
  30. McIlwain, C. (2020). Before #BlackLivesMatter: The roots of black digital activism. Yes! Magazine.
  31. McIlwain, C. (2020). Of course technology perpetuates racism. It was designed that way. MIT Technology Review.
  32. McIlwain, C. (2020). Silicon Valley’s cocaine problem shaped our racist tech. The Guardian.
  33. Nelson, A. (2020). Weapons for when bigotry claims science as its ally. Nature.
  34. Noble, S. U. (2012). Missed connections: What search engines say about women. Bitch Magazine, 12(4), 37-41.
  35. Noble, S. U. (2020). The enduring anti-Black racism of Google search. OneZero.
  36. Peterson, L., & Dinkins, S. (2020). What Atlanta can teach tech about cultivating black talent. Wired.
  37. Pham, M.-H. T. (2014). Fashion’s cultural-appropriation debate: Pointless. The Atlantic.
  38. Pham, M.-H. T. (2017). The high cost of high fashion. Jacobin.
  39. Pham, M.-H. T. (2020). As fashion lines are praised for making face masks, don’t ignore garment workers. Truthout.
  40. Pixley, T. (2017). A new focus: Why we need more visual journalists and editors of color. Nieman Reports.
  41. Pixley, T. (2017). The Western gaze: On photojournalism & challenging harmful representation. PhotoVoice.
  42. Richardson, A. V. (2020). Smartphone witnessing becomes synonymous with black patriotism after George Floyd’s death. Blavity.
  43. Richardson, A. V. (2020). Mobile phone videos of black people dying are sacred, like lynching photographs. Consortium News.
  44. Richardson, R. (2019). Win the war against algorithms: Automated Decision Systems are taking over far too much of government. Daily News.
  45. Richardson, R., & Kak, A. (2020). It’s time for a reckoning about this foundational piece of police technology. Slate.
  46. Rosa-Salas, M. (2017). The limits of equality branding. In Media Res.
  47. Taylor, T. (2015). Saving sound, sounding black and voicing America: John Lomax and the creation of the “American voice.” Sounding Out!: The Sound Studies Blog.
  48. Woolley, S., boyd, d., Broussard, M., & Made (2016). How to think about bots. Vice.
  49. Zhang, E. (2020). Fashion as collective action. Fashion Studies Journal.

Presentations and Other Media:

Safiya U. Noble and Tristan Harris | TIME100 Talks (October 20, 2020)
2020 Morison Prize and Lecture: Dr. Alondra Nelson (October 19, 2020)
Viral Justice: Pandemics, Policing, and Portals with Ruha Benjamin (July 16, 2020)
Policing Without the Police: Race, Technology and the New Jim Code (July 8, 2020, featuring Ruha Benjamin)
Bearing Witness While Black: Technology, Race, and Documenting the Movement for Black Lives (June 26, 2020, featuring Allissa Richardson)
City Arts & Lectures presents Ethics & Race in Tech (June 1, 2020, featuring Ruha Benjamin)
Indie Film Town Hall Part 2 (May 28, 2020, featuring Aymar Jean Christian)
Racial Capitalism and the COVID-19 Catastrophe (May 10, 2020, featuring Ruha Benjamin)
Vision Episode 3: Flattening the Infodemic – Part 3: Safiya Umoja Noble (May 7, 2020)
The Fact of Blackness: COVID-19, Medical Data, and the Racial Design of Public Health (May 7, 2020, featuring Tamara K. Nopper)
Virtual Town Hall: Bridging the Digital Divide During COVID-19 (April 29, 2020, featuring Desmond Patton)
COVID-19 Expert Panel April 23, 2020 (April 23, 2020, featuring Allissa Richardson)
Black skin, white masks: Racism, vulnerability & refuting black pathology [Transcript] (April 15, 2020, featuring Ruha Benjamin)
Community, art and the vernacular in technological ecosystems. (April 6, 2020, featuring Stephanie Dinkins)
Science Sex and Gender: Women’s History Month 2020 (March 23, 2020, featuring Moya Bailey)
Ruha Benjamin on “The New Jim Code? Race, Carceral Technoscience, and Liberatory Imagination” (October 29, 2019)
Databite No. 121, Part 2: Mutale Nkonde (June 11, 2019)
Why Intersectional TV Matters and How Artists Can Break In (May 14, 2019, featuring Aymar Jean Christian)
Fieldnotes: Lisa Nakamura interviewed by Alexander Cho (May 13, 2019)
2019 Kilgour Lecture by Meredith D. Clark (April 30, 2019)
Hector Amaya – Almost Failing: Mexico’s Violence, Space, and Discourse (April 30, 2019)
Expert Interview with Dr. Brendesha Tynes (December 27, 2018)
Farida Vis @ MisinfoCon DC (August 22, 2018)
Databite No. 109: Safiya Umoja Noble (May 22, 2018)
NSL Bites: Kadija Ferryman, PhD, Discusses the Future of Precision Medicine (March 17, 2018)
Digital Black Feminist Discourse and the Legacy of Black Women’s Technology Use (November 29, 2017, feature Catherine Knight Steele)
Sarah J. Jackson – #Hashtag Activism: The Rise and Influence of Networked Counterpublics (July 14, 2017)
They are Children: How Posts on Social Media Lead to Gang Violence | Desmond Patton | TEDxBroadway (May 15, 2017)
Black Bodies, Social Justice, and the Archive: Tonia Sutherland (March 15, 2017)
Catherine Knight Steele Digital Dialogue: ‘Deviant Black Bodies and Embodied Black Feminism in the Blogosphere’ (October 12, 2016)
Open TV: developing platforms for indie arts and artists | Aymar Jean Christian | TEDxNorthwesternU (May 26, 2015)
From park bench to lab bench – What kind of future are we designing? | Ruha Benjamin | TEDxBaltimore (February 5, 2015)
Omar Wasow on balancing Transparency with privacy of individual citizens (October 2, 2012)