Pre-recorded Conference Programme

Open data

  • Doing Participation with Data? Configuring Engagement in Open Data, Data Activism and Data Journalism Projects – Jonathan Gray (King’s College London, UK)
  • The role of open data: From available to actionable data – Miren Gutiérrez and Marina Landa (University of Deusto, Spain)
  • The role of open source in the open data movement: on values and practices Tales – Tomaz (University of Salzburg, AT) and Outi Puukko (University of Helsinki, FI)
  • Collaboration via open data standards as a means to level the knowledge playing field between citizens and government (and beyond) – Charlie Pinder and Matt Marshall (Open Data Services Co-operative, UK)

Civic responses, activism and countercultures

  • From controversies to controversing: infrastructuring civic participation in the datafied smart city – Corelia Baibarac-Duignan and Michiel de Lange (Utrecht University, NL)
  • Disruptions as democratic participation: Problematizing technologies for predicting civil unrest – Gabriel Grill (University of Michigan, US)
  • Analysing movement capacities – towards a common ground for data justice and digital rights activism? – Outi Puukko (University of Helsinki, FI)
  • Data Dada, imagining a data counterculture through participatory art – Joanne Cheung (Harvard Berkman Klein Center for Internet & Society, US)

Inclusion and participation in policymaking and design

  • Balancing between sharing and protection: The crowd’s perspectives on transparency and privacy in crowdsourced policymaking – Tanja Aitamurto (University of Illinois at Chicago, US), Brian McInnis (University of California San Diego, US), Jorge Saldivar (Barcelona Supercomputing Center), Peter Royal (University of Illinois at Chicago, US) and Pablo Aragón (Eurecat/ Universitat Pompeu Fabra)
  • Participatory Local Budget from a data justice lens – Virginia Brussa (UNR, Argentina)
  • Programming Diversity? Facilitating IT Participation of Underrepresented Groups – Annika Richterich (University of Sussex, UK)
  • Queering the Queries: Reviewing the Disciplinary Norms of Data Collection and their Effects on Sexual and Gender Minorities – Gaurav Lalsinghani and Ruba El Melik (University of California, Los Angeles, US)
  • An ethnography of state algorithms | ALMPS + datafication + participation + democracy — Ray Griffin (Waterford Institute of Technology, Ireland)

Data and surveillance

  • The rise of educational dataveillance: Children, datafication and the future of data rights – Zoetanya Sujon (London College of Communication, UK)
  • Hacking as a practice of disputing online surveillance – Mareile Kaufman (Universitet i Olso, Norway)
  • Data driven surveillance of public protest and the ‘chilling effect’ – Val Aston (Swansea University, UK)

Data and governance

  • Civil Society Advocacy in AI Governance: Lessons Learned Roundtable – Corinne Cath (University of Oxford, UK), Vidushi Marda (Article 19), Frederike Katlheuner (Mozilla Fellow), Fieke Jansen (Data Justice Lab), Kate Sim (University of Oxford, UK)  
  • Citizen Science Data Governance powered by the DECODE project           – Oleguer Sagarra (DRIBIA Data Research), Pablo Aragón (Universitat Pompeu Fabra, Spain), Sam Mulube (Thingful, UK) Catalonia, Spain), Rohit Kumar (Eurecat – Technology centre of Catalonia, Spain), Guillem Camprodon (Institute for Advanced Architecture of Catalonia, Spain), Mara Balestrini (Ideas for Change), Javier Rodríguez (Institut Municipal d’Informàtica, Ajuntament de Barcelona, Spain), Pau Balcells (Institut Municipal d’Informàtica, Ajuntament de Barcelona, Spain) and David Laniado (Eurecat – Technology centre of Catalonia, Spain)
  • The right to self determination in the age of big data – Ira Anjanli (Data Justice Lab, UK)

Digital labour and health

  • Amazonification: Absorbing Workers of Color’s Labor as Precarity and Weaponized Surveillance – Hiba Ali (Queens University, Canada)
  • Towards a Progressive Legal Framework for Digital Labour – Aitor Jimenez (The University of Auckland, NZ)
  • What questions and whose voices count in guiding policies in the future of work? A practical workshop on value-sensitve innovation measurements (Chantale Tippett, Aleksandra Berditchevskaia and Stef Garasto, Nesta, UK)
  • My genes, my life: The mundanity of data in Twitter conversations about hereditary cancer conditions – Stefania Vicari (The University of Sheffield, UK)

Ais: ethics, emotions, alternatives

  • Bias in, Bias out: Building Better Artificial Intelligence with Dataset ‘Nutrition Labels’ – Kasia Chmielinski (MIT, US) and Sarah Newman (metaLAB at Harvard University, The Data Nutrition Project, US)
  • Is a Slow AI Possible? – Jeremy Crampton (Newcastle University, UK)
  • Ethical AI needs good data but also good ownership structures – Pieter Verdegem (University of Westminster, UK)
  • Emotional AI and Empathic Technologies: Implications of an Ontology of Mediated Emotion – Vian Bakir and Andrew McStay (Bangor University, UK)

Data, AI and methods

  • Data Justice as a Frame in (Online) – Dennis Nguyen and Erik Hekman (HU University of Applied Sciences Utrecht, NL)
  • Bio-power, spatio-temporality and datafied selves: a note on methodology – Suneel Jethani          (The University of Sydney, Australia)
  • It is their data! Decolonizing methods of information gathering in five communities of Chicago with civic media research – Yonty Friesem (Columbia College Chicago, US)
  • The Imaginaries of campus rape and data in sexual harassment reporting systems. (Kate Sim, Oxford Internet Institute, UK)

Data: innovation, donation, autonomy and trust

  • Edinburgh’s New Gold: Problematising the Data Driven Innovation Programme – Callum McGregor, Morgan Currie and Jeremy Knox (The University of Edinburgh, UK)
  • Reclaiming Data Autonomy in an Age of Digital Platforms: Why data “ownership” is a myth – Damini Satija (Independent / Centre for Data Ethics and Innovation, UK)
  • Towards a Framework of Risk Perceptions in Data Donation – Jorge F. Campos (University of St. Andrews, UK)
  • Data trusts, trust openness – Ania Calderon (Open Data Charter) and Aimee Whitcroft (NZ Transport Agency)