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Ethics Working Committee Draft. Do Not Distribute. For Review Only.

Resources on how technological contexts complicate issues of privacy:

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  • Barry, D. (2004). Internet research: privacy, ethics and alienation: an open source approach. Internet Research 14(4) 323-332.
  • boyd, d. and Marwick, A. (2011). How Teens Understand Privacy. Unpublished Manuscript. Available:  http://www.danah.org/papers/2011/SocialPrivacyPLSC-Draft.pdf
  • Bromseth, J. C. H. (2002). Public places – public activities?  Methodological approaches and ethical dilemmas in research on computer-mediated communication contexts.  In A. Morrison (Ed.), Researching ICTs in Context, 33-61. Inter/Media Report 3/2002. Oslo: University of Oslo.  Available:  http://www.intermedia.uio.no/konferanser/skikt-02/docs/Researching_ICTs_in_context-Ch3-Bromseth.pdf
  • James, N, & Busher, H. (2007). Ethical issues in online educational research: Protecting privacy, establishing authenticity in email interviewing. International Journal of Research & Method in Education, 30(1), 101-113.
  • Nakada, M. & Tamura, T. (2005). Japanese conceptions of privacy: An intercultural perspective.  Ethics and Information Technology 7 (1), 27-36.
  • Nippert-Eng, C. (2010). Islands of Privacy. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
  • Nissenbaum, H. (2009). Privacy in Context: Technology, Policy, and the Integration of Social Life. Stanford: Stanford University Press.
  • Sveningsson-Elm, M. (2009).  How do various notions of privacy influence decision making in qualitative internet research. In Markham, A. & Baym, N. (Eds.). Internet Inquiry: Conversation about method (pp. 69-87). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
  • Sweeney, L. (2003).  Navigating computer science research through waves of privacy concerns: Discussions among computer scientists at Carnegie Mellon University. In Tech Report, CMU CS 03-165, CMU-ISRI-03-102. Pittsburgh.
  • Zimmer, M. (2010). “But the data is already public”: on the ethics of research in Facebook, Ethics & Information Technology, 12(4), 313-325.
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