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Internet and surveillance : the challenges of Web 2.0 and social media
Éditeur Routledge, Taylor & Francis group
Année 2012
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Internet and surveillance : the challenges of Web 2.0 and social media
1 vol. (xx-331 p.) : ill. ; 24 cm
Bibliogr. en fin de chapitres. Index
Classification Dewey
Introduction : internet ans surveillance ; pt. 1. Theoretical foundations of internet surveillance studies ; Critique of the political economy of web 2.0 surveillance / Christian Fuchs ; Exploitation in the data mine / Mark Andrejevic ; Key features of social media surveillance / Daniel Trottier and David Lyon ; Jean-Francois Lyotard and the inhumanity of internet surveillance / David W. Hill ; Critical internet surveillance studies and economic surveillance / Thomas Allmer ; pt. 2. Case studies, applications, and empirical perspectives of internet surveillance studies ; A critical empirical case study of consumer surveillance on web 2.0 / Marisol Sandoval ; Disciplining the consumer: file sharers under the watchful eye of the music industry / David Arditi ; Socializing the city: location sharing and the online social networking / Anders Albrechtslund ; What do IT professionals think about surveillance? / Ivan Szekely ; Fields, territories, and bridges: networked communities and mediated surveillance in transnational social space / Miyase Christensen and Andre Jansson ; When transparency isn't transparent: campaign finance disclosure and internet surveillance / Kent Wayland, Roberto Armengol, and Deborah G. Johnson ; Privacy, surveillance, and self-disclosure in the social web: exploring the user's perspective via focus groups / Monika Taddicken ; How does privacy change in the age of the internet? / Rolf H. Weber ; pt. 3. Conclusion ; Postface: internet and surveillance / Kees Boersma
The Internet has been transformed in the past years from a system primarily oriented on information provision into a medium for communication and community-building. The notion of "Web 2.0", social software, and social networking sites such as Facebook, Twitter and MySpace have emerged in this context. With such platforms comes the massive provision and storage of personal data that are systematically evaluated, marketed, and used for targeting users with advertising. In a world of global economic competition, economic crisis, and fear of terrorism after 9/11, both corporations and state institutions have a growing interest in accessing this personal data. Here, contributors explore this changing landscape by addressing topics such as commercial data collection by advertising, consumer sites and interactive media; self-disclosure in the social web; surveillance of file-sharers; privacy in the age of the internet; civil watch-surveillance on social networking sites; and networked interactive surveillance in transnational space. This book is a result of a research action launched by the intergovernmental network COST (European Cooperation in Science and Technology). -- Book Description
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