Photo Credit: Stephen Curtin
Making Digital Counterpublics Knowledge Rights versus Knowledge Cartels Engineering Elections Protecting the Internet Public Using Twitter-But Not in the Classroom Ubiquitous Surveillance The Digital Humanities or a Digital Humanism Hacking the Academy Computers in Writing 2012. Teaching Mobile Literacy Billie Jean King Profound Heterogeneity “The University and the Future of Knowledge.” SXSW 2010: 2009 Iran Election: Woman’s Revolution? Twitter Revolution? New Media is Neither New nor Media. Discuss Grade Guru “Burn the Boats/Books” Twitter and Higher Education “The Ethics of Code in a Simulation World.” “Playing With Style” Wikipedia and the New Curriculum
Statement on Open Access
I believe fundamentally in Open Access scholarship, some might even call me an Open Access fundamentalist. For me, this is an ethical issue. Access to knowledge constitutes one of the basic civic building blocks, and the more widely we as academics can share our knowledge production the more likely it is that said research can contribute to building a better soceity. Indeed some of my research has been about that significance of Open Access, it’s relation to academic knowledge production, and most importantly understanding how knowledge rights are an important component of social justice.