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Name
First Monday
Type
Journal
Items
1372 Publications
Compatibility
OpenAIRE Basic (DRIVER OA)
OAI-PMH
http://firstmonday.org/htbin/cgiwrap/bin/ojs/index.php/index/oai

 

  • Foster the "mores", counter the "limits"

    This paper reports an ethnographic study of an environmental volunteer organization in Mincheng, China and the Transition Town movement in Totnes, U.K. We examine limits that affected local sustainable activities, and how people attempted to counter the limits. Our use of the term “limits” is a little different than “limits on computing” but pertinent to the larger issues.

    DIY videos on YouTube: Identity and possibility in the age of algorithms

    This paper analyzes interviews with individuals discussing their experiences of searching for and watching DIY videos on YouTube. By exploring the entanglement of individuals’ search practices and the algorithmic underpinnings of the platform, this paper examines how experiences on Web 2.0 platforms can work to narrow, rather than widen, information worlds. Contributing to ongoing conversations in critical algorithm studies, this paper illustrates how even mundane practices like watching home...

    Role of Internet-based information flows and technologies in electoral revolutions: The case of Ukraine’s Orange Revolution

    Internet-based information and communication technologies (ICTs) and the information flows they support have played an important role in the advancement of society. In this paper we investigate the role of Internet-based ICTs in electoral revolutions. Employing a case study approach, we examine the part played by ICTs during the Orange Revolution in Ukraine (2000-2004). Roles and activities of the dissenters, as well as their associates, the incumbent authorities and their allies are analyzed...

    There’s no such thing as free software (And it’s a good thing, too)

    The following commentary is part of First Monday's Special Issue #2: Open Source.

    The Internet and state control in authoritarian regimes: China, Cuba and the counterrevolution

    It is widely believed that the Internet poses an insurmountable threat to authoritarian rule. But political science scholarship has provided little support for this conventional wisdom, and a number of case studies from around the world show that authoritarian regimes are finding ways to control and counter the political impact of Internet use. While the long-term political impact of the Internet remains an open question, we argue that these strategies for control may continue to be viable in...
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