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WikiLeaks: From Popular Culture to Political Economy (16 Essays)

In Archive, Assange, Chelsea Manning, WikiLeaks on December 17, 2014 at 11:27 PM

A special section of the International Journal of Communication on WikiLeaks, featuring a collection of essays by leading scholars on its relevance over time across a variety of academic areas.

PDF (3MB)

2014

Source: International Journal of Communication h/t Christian Christensen/Medium

Page 1 – WikiLeaks: From Popular Culture to Political Economy ~ Introduction – Christian Christensen (Stockholm University)

Page 6 – WikiLeaks, Transparency and Privacy: A Discussion with Birgitta Jónsdóttir – Christian Christensen (Stockholm University) & Birgitta Jónsdóttir (Icelandic Modern Media Initiative)

Page 15 – True Confessions: WikiLeaks, Contested Truths, and Narrative ContainmentWilliam Uricchio (Massachusetts Institute of Technology)

Page 22 – WikiLeaks, the State, and Middle-Aged MediaToby Miller (Cardiff University & Murdoch University)

Page 29 – Is WikiLeaks Challenging the Paradigm of Journalism? Boundary Work and BeyondKarin Wahl-Jorgensen (Cardiff University)

Page 41 – WikiLeaks and the Afterlife of Collateral Murder – Christian Christensen (Stockholm University)

Page 51 – We Are Bradley Manning: Information Policy, the Legal Subject, and the WikiLeaks ComplexSandra Braman (University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee)

Page 67 – Wikileaks, Surveillance and TransparencyMark Andrejevic (University of Queensland)

Page 79 – WikiLeaks and the Shifting Terrain of Knowledge AuthorityLeah A. Lievrouw (University of California — Los Angeles)

Page 94 – WikiLeaks: The Napster of Secrets?Axel Bruns (Queensland University of Technology)

Page 100 – Liquid Information LeaksNathan Jurgenson (University of Maryland) & PJ Rey (University of Maryland)

Page 114 – Himalaya of DataPelle Snickars (Umeå University)

Page 127 – Oh, WikiLeaks, I would so love to RT you. WikiLeaks, Twitter, and Information ActivismLisa Lynch (Concordia University)

Page 141 – The Privatization of the Internet, WikiLeaks and Free ExpressionAngela Daly (European University Institute, Italy & Swinburne University of Technology)

Page 152 – Digital Prometheus: WikiLeaks, the State–Network Dichotomy, and the Antinomies of Academic ReasonAthina Karatzogianni (University of Leicester) & Andrew Robinson (Independent Researcher)

Page 166 – WikiLeaks and the Critique of the Political EconomyChristian Fuchs (University of Westminster)

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