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“Can You Really See What We Write Online?”

Ethics and Privacy in Digital Research with Girls

Ronda Zelezny-Green

this study. This will lead to discussions about the surveillance of the girls’ online behavior and communications that focus on the ethical dilemmas that surfaced and how they were addressed. In the final part of the article, I will argue for a people

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From Risk to Resistance

Girls and Technologies of Nonviolence

Laurel Hart

communities, government and corporate surveillance, and the use of social media to recruit and trap Indigenous girls into sexual exploitation. This special issue points toward possibilities for developing and applying technologies, as well as educational

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Freak Temporality

Female Adolescence in the Novels of Carson McCullers

Alison Sperling

started … . She was at the age when she looked as much like an overgrown boy as a girl” (113). Here, Biff echoes Mick’s anxiety over her growth spurt the previous year, noting that soon she would be “taller than he was.” In his obsessive surveillance of

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Mixed Message Media

Girls’ Voices and Civic Engagement in Student Journalism

Piotr S. Bobkowski and Genelle I. Belmas

/or censored. Girls may reclaim their voices in other ways less likely to invite administrative surveillance including through zines and online sites. As Gordon points out, silencing in one area can also open up a space “where girls can concentrate … on

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Making It Up

Intergenerational Activism and the Ethics of Empowering Girls

Emily Bent

surveillance of girls as either ideal or failed postfeminist subjects ( Bent 2013a ; Gonick 2003 ; Harris 2004 ; Ringrose 2007 ; Switzer 2013 ). In this article, I consider both the relational messiness associated with intergenerational partnerships and the

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April Mandrona

permissibility and implications of the surveillance of the girls’ online activities, with reference to the book titles they accessed, and the monitoring and recording of their online messages. The outcomes of this research suggests that the process of consent is

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Brian Bergen-Aurand

This is a special issue on surveilled bodies, with five articles guest edited by Ira Allen, Assistant Professor of Rhetoric, Writing, and Digital Media Studies at Northern Arizona University and Assistant Editor of Screen Bodies. The question here is one of how screens and bodies are brought together through surveillance (visual and otherwise), how surveillance hails the body to attend to it (beckons us to catch a glimpse of here or there) even as it hides itself from the body, working to be noticed yet remaining unnoticed, in order to keep us “on our toes.” In this light, surveillance is not only about investigating, examining, logging, and controlling the body but also about bringing the body into being as a body-to-be-surveilled, about interpolating the body into becoming evermore surveillable in ever-more granular ways.

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Andrew J. Ball

“Screening Indigenous Bodies” (4.1) and was followed by our issue on “Screening Surveillance” (4.2). In the current “Screen Shot,” edited by Wibke Straube of the Centre for Gender Studies, Karlstad University, our authors address the critically relevant topic

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Laurel Hart, Pamela Lamb, and Joshua Cader

connections, the numerous threats and concerns include the reinforcement of worldviews caused by content-filtering algorithms ( Pariser 2011 ), surveillance, and cyberviolence. In order for girls and young women to achieve the benefits of an approach based on

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On Sinofuturism

Resisting Techno-Orientalism in Understanding Kuaishou, Douyin, and Chinese A.I.

Yunying Huang

. China has, for instance, aimed to build the world's most powerful surveillance system ( You 2019 ), and the government has embraced technologies like facial recognition and A.I. to identify and track 1.4 billion people from criminals to jaywalkers to