Events & Activities:
The Social, Culture & Ethical Dimensions of "Big Data," with the White House Office of Science and Technology Policy, the NYU Information Law Institute and the Data & Society Research Institute.
Symposium on Obfuscation
Governing Algorithms: Conference on Computation, Automation and Control
Workshop on Personal Health Portfolios: Technology, Usability and Policy
Modulated Cities: Networked Spaces, Reconstituted Subjects, Situated Technologies book series.
Privacy in Context: Technology, Policy, and the Integrity of Social Life, Palo Alto, CA: Stanford University Press.
Academy and the Internet, Co-edited with M. Price. New York: Peter Lang Publishing Company, 2004. View Cover & Table of Contents.
Computers, Ethics, and Social Values, Co-edited with D. Johnson. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice Hall, 1995.
Emotion and Focus, Chicago: The University of Chicago Press, 1985. Available from the Center for the Study of Language and Informations.
Political and Ethical Perspectives on Data Obfuscation, with F. Brunton.
Sustaining both Privacy and Open Justice in the Transition to Online Access to Court Records: A Multidisciplinary Inquiry, with A. Conley, A. Datta, and D. Sharma.
From Preemption to Circumvention: If Technology Regulates Why Do We Need Regulation (and Vice Versa)?
A Contextual Approach to Privacy Online
Vernacular Resistance to Data Collection and Analysis: A Political Theory of Obfuscation, with F. Brunton.
TrackMeNot 2.0: Enhancing the privacy of Web Search, with V. Toubiana and L. Subramanian.
On Notice: The Trouble with Notice and Consent, with S. Barocas.
TrackMeNot: Resisting Surveillance in Web Search, with D. Howe.
Facial Recognition Technology: A Survey of Policy and Implementation Issues, with L. Introna.
Personal Data: The Logic of Privacy, in The Economist.
Embodying Values in Technology: Theory and Practice, with M. Flanagan and D. Howe.
Commons-Based Peer Production and Virtue, with Y. Benkler.
Terms of Service: A Play in One Act, presented at The Symposium on Information Intermediaries in the Information Society
Will Security Enhance Trust Online, or Supplant It?
New Research Norms for a New Medium