CI Studies Bibliography – Social Justice

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ToC rev. 29 May 2022

Pritchard, Helen V., and Femke Snelting. Infrastructural Interactions Workbook. Brussels: TITiPI (The Institute for Technology in the Public Interest), 2022. Cite
Esprit, Schuyler. “DH 2018 Keynote Address: Digital Experimentation, Courageous Citizenship, and Caribbean Futurism.” Digital Scholarship in the Humanities, July 13, 2020. Cite
Mullaney, Thomas S., Benjamin Peters, Mar Hicks, and Kavita Philip, eds. Your Computer Is on Fire. Cambridge, Massachusetts: The MIT Press, 2020. Cite
Frishman, Richard. “Hidden in Plain Sight: The Ghosts of Segregation.” The New York Times, 2020, sec. Travel. Cite
McIlwain, Charlton D. Black Software: The Internet and Racial Justice, from the AfroNet to Black Lives Matter. New York, NY: Oxford University Press, 2020. Cite
Nobel, Safiya Umoja. “The Loss of Public Goods To Big Tech.” NOEMA, 2020. Cite
Couldry, Nick, and Ulises A. Mejias. “Data Colonialism: Rethinking Big Data’s Relation to the Contemporary Subject.” Television & New Media 20, no. 4 (2019): 336–49. Cite
Bogers, Loes, and Letizia Chiappini. The Critical Makers Reader: (Un)Learning Technology. Amsterdam: Institute of Network Cultures, 2019. Cite
Brock, André L. Distributed Blackness: African American Cybercultures. Critical Cultural Communication. New York: New York University Press, 2019. Cite
Benjamin, Ruha. Race after Technology: Abolitionist Tools for the New Jim Code. Medford, MA: Polity, 2019. Cite
Nobel, Safiya Umoja. “Toward a Critical Black Digital Humanities.” In Debates in the Digital Humanities 2019. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2019. Cite
Sarkar, Sreela. “A Mission to Converge for Inclusion? The Smart City and the Women of Seelampur.” Media, Culture & Society, 2019, 016344371881090. Cite
Ferguson, M., H.E. Roberts, R.R.C. McEachan, and M. Dallimer. “Contrasting Distributions of Urban Green Infrastructure across Social and Ethno-Racial Groups.” Landscape and Urban Planning 175 (2018): 136–48. Cite
Herb, Ulrich, and Joachim Schöpfel, eds. Open Divide: Critical Studies on Open Access. Sacramento, CA: Library Juice Press, 2018. Cite
Escobar, Arturo. Designs for the Pluriverse: Radical Interdependence, Autonomy, and the Making of Worlds. New Ecologies for the Twenty-First Century. Durham: Duke University Press, 2018. Cite
Rukeyser, Muriel, and Catherine Venable Moore. The Book of the Dead. Morgantown: West Virginia University Press, 2018. Cite
DeMull, Marisa. “It’s Time for Transportation Engineers to Address Racial Equity.” Alta Planning + Desgn, 2018. Cite
Miller, Johnny. “Roads to Nowhere: How Infrastructure Built on American Inequality.” The Guardian (London), 2018. Cite
Roberts, David J., and John Paul Catungal. “Neoliberalizing Social Justice in Infrastructure Revitalization Planning: Analyzing Toronto’s More Moss Park Project in Its Early Stages.” Annals of the American Association of Geographers 108, no. 2 (2018): 454–62. Cite
Noble, Safiya Umoja. Algorithms of Oppression: How Search Engines Reinforce Racism. New York: New York University Press, 2018. Cite
Misra, Tanvi. “Bike Advocacy’s Blind Spot.” CityLab, 2018. Cite
Leker, Hannah Gordon, and Jacqueline MacDonald Gibson. “Relationship between Race and Community Water and Sewer Service in North Carolina, USA.” PLOS ONE 13, no. 3 (2018): e0193225. Cite
Congressional Progressive Caucus. “The People’s Budget: A Roadmap For The Resistance (Full Budget Document),” 2018. Cite
Anand, Nikhil. “The Banality of Infrastructure.” Items: Insights from the Social Sciences, Social Science Research Council, 2017. Cite
Anand, Nikhil. Hydraulic City: Water and the Infrastructures of Citizenship in Mumbai. Durham ; London: Duke University Press, 2017. Cite
Duarte, Marisa Elena. Network Sovereignty: Building the Internet across Indian Country. Indigenous Confluences. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 2017. Cite
Austin, Algernon. “Infrastructure Priorities for Racial Equity: How The People’s Budget Helps and Trump’s Budget Hurts.” Demos, 2017. Cite
Grassroots Policy Project. “Building Social Movement Infrastructure.” Racial Equity Tools, 2017. Cite
Rogers, Kaleigh. “Ignored By Big Telecom, Detroit’s Marginalized Communities Are Building Their Own Internet.” Motherboard (blog), 2017. Cite
Nguyen, Hoa-Thi-Minh, Tom Kompas, Trevor Breusch, and Michael B. Ward. “Language, Mixed Communes, and Infrastructure: Sources of Inequality and Ethnic Minorities in Vietnam.” World Development 96 (2017): 145–62. Cite
Mapping Prejudice Project, University of Minnesota. “Mapping Prejudice: Visualizing the Hidden Histories of Race and Privilege in Minneapolis,” 2017. Cite
Hendricks, Marccus. “Understanding the Unprecedented: Social Vulnerability, Infrastructure Failure, and Catastrophe.” Natural Hazards Center, 2017. Cite
Center for the Study of Race, Politics and Culture, University of Chicago. “Urban America Forward: ‘Infrastructure Equity.’” Center for the Study of Race, Politics and Culture, University of Chicago, 2017. Cite
Bornstein, Aaron M. “Are Algorithms Building the New Infrastructure of Racism?” Nautilus, no. December 21, 2017 (2017). Cite
Von Schnitzler, Antina. Democracy’s Infrastructure: Techno-Politics and Protest after Apartheid. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2016. Cite
MacGillis, Alec. “The Third Rail.” Places Journal, 2016. Cite
Charles Hamilton Houston Institute for Race and Justice. “Transportation for All: Good for Families, Communities and the Economy.” Charles Hamilton Houston Institute for Race and Justice / PolicyLink, 2016. Cite
Kim, Jina B. Anatomy of the City: Race, Infrastructure, and U.S. Fictions of Dependency (Dissertation). Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Library, Deep Blue Repository, 2016. Cite
Voyles, Traci Brynne. Wastelanding: Legacies of Uranium Mining in Navajo Country. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2015. Cite
Office of Minority Health, U. S. Department of Health and Human Services. HHS Action Plan to Reduce Racial and Ethnic Health Disparities. Washington, D.C, 2015. Cite
Badger, Emily, and Darla Cameron. “How Railroads, Highways and Other Man-Made Lines Racially Divide America’s Cities.” Washington Post, 2015. Cite
Harney, Stefano, and Fred Moten. “Fantasy in the Hold.” In The Undercommons: Fugitive Planning & Black Study, 84–99. Wivenhoe: Minor Compositions, 2013. Cite
Askins, Kye, and Rachel Pain. “Contact Zones: Participation, Materiality, and the Messiness of Interaction.” Environment and Planning D: Society and Space 29, no. 5 (2011): 803–21. Cite
Butts, Rachel, and Stephen Gasteyer. “More Cost per Drop: Water Rates, Structural Inequality, and Race in the United States: The Case of Michigan.” Environmental Practice 13, no. 4 (2011): 386–95. Cite
Bowrey, Kathy, and Jane Anderson. “The Politics of Global Information Sharing: Whose Cultural Agendas Are Being Advanced?:” Social & Legal Studies 18, no. 4 (December 9, 2009). Cite
Buhler, Sarah. “Cardboard Boxes and Invisible Fences: Homelessness and Public Space in City of Victoria v. Adams.” Windsor Yearbook of Access to Justice 27, no. 1 (2009): 210–29. Cite
Wilson, Sacoby M., Christopher D. Heaney, John Cooper, and Omega Wilson. “Built Environment Issues in Unserved and Underserved African-American Neighborhoods in North Carolina.” Environmental Justice 1, no. 2 (2008): 63–72. Cite
Rucht, Dieter. “Social Fora as Public Stage and Infrastructure of Global Justice Movements.” Rosa-Luxemburg-Stiftung, 2007. Cite