Some of our most recent publications on questions of data justice:
Sánchez-Monedero, J. & Dencik, L. (2020) The politics of deceptive borders: ‘biomarkers of deceit’ and the case of iBorderCtrl. Information, Communication & Society. DOI: 10.1080/1369118X.2020.1792530
Redden, J., Dencik, L. and Warne, H. (2020) Datafied child welfare services: unpacking politics, economics and power. Policy Studies. DOI: 10.1080/01442872.2020.1724928
Sánchez-Monedero, J., Dencik, L., and Edwards, L. (2020). What does it mean to “solve” the problem of discrimination in hiring? social, technical and legal perspectives from the UK on automated hiring systems. In Proceedings of the 2020 ACM Conference on Fairness, Accountability, and Transparency (FAT* ’20). Winner of Best non-CS paper.
Dencik, L., Redden, J., Hintz, A., and Warne, H. (2019). The ‘golden view’: data-driven governance in the scoring society. Internet Policy Review, 8(2).
Dencik, L., Hintz, A., Redden, J., and Trere, E. (2019). Exploring Data Justice: Conceptions, Applications and Directions. Information, Communication and Society, 22(7).
Milan, S., and Treré, E. (eds.) (2019). Special Issue: Big Data from the South. Television & New Media, Issue 4, May 2019.
Milan, S., and Treré, E. (2019). Big Data from the South(s): Beyond Data Universalism. Television & New Media, 20(4), 319-335.
Metcalfe, P. and Dencik, L. (2019) The politics of big borders: Data (in)justice and the governance of refugees. First Monday. Special issue on Data-Driven Governance Across Borders.
Dencik, L., Hintz, A., Redden, J. and Warne, H. (2018) Data Scores as Governance: Investigating uses of citizen scoring in public services. Research Report. Cardiff University.
Hintz, A., Dencik, L. and Wahl-Jorgensen, K. (2018) Digital Citizenship in a Datafied Society. Cambridge: Polity Press.
Dencik, L. (2018) Surveillance realism and the politics of imagination: is there no alternative? Krisis: Journal for Contemporary Philosophy, 2018(1): 31-43
Redden, J. 2018. Democratic governance in an age of datafication: lessons from mapping government discourses and practices. Big Data and Society.
Redden, J. 2018. The harm that data do. Scientific American 319(5)
Dencik, L., Hintz, A. and Carey, Z. (2017) Prediction, pre-emption and limits to dissent: Social media and big data uses for policing protests in the United Kingdom. New Media & Society.
Hintz, A., Dencik, L. and Wahl-Jorgensen, K. (2017) Digital Citizenship and Surveillance. Introduction to a Special Section of the International Journal of Communication. International Journal of Communication 11(2017): 731-739.
Dencik, L., Hintz, A. and Cable, J. (2016) Towards Data Justice? The ambiguity of anti-surveillance resistance in political activism. Big Data & Society. July-December: 1-12.
Langlois, G., Redden, J. and Elmer, G. (eds.) (2015) Compromised Data: From Social Media to Big Data, New York: Bloomsbury.
Dencik, L., Hintz, A., Carey, Z. and Pandya, H. (2015) Managing ‘Threats’: Uses of Social Media for Policing Domestic Extremism and Disorder in the UK. Research Report. Cardiff University.
Dencik, L. & Leistert, O. (eds.) (2015), Critical Perspectives on Social Media and Protest: Between Control and Emancipation. London: Rowman & Littlefield International
Redden, J. 2015. Social media protest in context: surveillance, information management, and neoliberal governance in Canada. In: Dencik, L. and Leistert, O. eds. Critical Perspectives on Social Media and Protest: Between Control and Emancipation.. Rowman and Littlefield, pp. 127-144.
Dencik, L. & Wilkin, P. (2015), Worker Resistance and Media: Challenging Global Corporate Power in the 21st Century. New York: Peter Lang
Redden, J. 2015. Big data as system of knowledge: investigating Canadian governance. In: Elmer, G., Langlois, G. and Redden, J. eds. Compromised Data: From Social Media to Big Data.. London: Bloomsbury
Redden, J. (2014) The Mediation of Poverty: The News, New Media, and Politics, Lanham Md: Lexington Books.
Brevini, B., Hintz. A., and McCurdy, P. (eds.) (2013) Beyond WikiLeaks: Implications for the Future of Communications, Journalism and Society. Basingstoke: Palgrave.