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Katharina Hanel and Stefan Marschall

Facing linkage problems, parties in Germany have started to respond to a changing media environment by reforming their internal structures of opinion forming and decision making, inter alia reacting to the rise of the social web and the successes of the Pirate Party whose party organization is to a large extent “digitalized”. Whether and how established parties implement and adapt Internet tools, i.e., whether these could contribute to more participation of the “party on the ground” or whether they strengthen the “party in central office” is the focus of this article. The case study on the employment of an online platform for drafting a motion for the party convention of the German Social Democrats in December 2011 reveals that the “party in central office” controlled the online procedure as well as the processing of the results to a remarkable extent—thereby constraining the participatory potential of the tool. At the same time, the case study indicates a quality of online collaboration platforms that might limit the instrumentalization of these tools by the party elites in the long run and possibly re-empower the “party on the ground.”

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Jane Mummery and Debbie Rodan

multimodal protests against live export in the Australian context, paying particular attention to activist engagement of Web 2.0 multimodal technologies and capacities alongside their curation of offline protest activity. The article then concludes with

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Lia Friesem

and representations of the Holocaust and references and comparisons to it are flowing freely through Israelis’ lives from the right and the left, from above and below, from the mainstream and the margins of society. The ‘Web 2.0 environment’, which is

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Online Documents of India’s Past

Digital Archives and Memory Production

Katja Müller

submitted stories as necessary. The story is subsequently made available through the website, which through its setup, search options, and Web 2.0 options frames the stories. In this context, the website’s overall numerical contribution to online memory

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Tweens as Technofeminists

Exploring Girlhood Identity in Technology Camp

Jen England and Robert Cannella

Digital Mirror: Reflections on a Computer Camp for Girls by Girls.” In Girl Wide Web 2.0: Revisiting Girls, the Internet, and the Negotiations of Identity , ed. Sharon R. Mazzarella , 139 – 160 . New York : Peter Lang . Blair , Kristine

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Hans Karl Peterlini and Mary Brydon-Miller

the Books’ and have the potential to clarify the dynamic of power through knowledge and knowledge through power . From the sharp and careful analyses of Wikipedia – presented in four ‘narratives’ about Web 2.0 (pp. 17–30) – emerges not only the

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Liminal spaces, resources and networks

Facebook as a shaping force for students’ transitions into higher education

Sally Baker and Eve Stirling

a part of the higher education environment through the use of web 2.0 for teaching and learning, marketing and promotional purposes ( CLEX 2009 ; Moran, Seaman and Tinti-Kane 2011 ). Facebook is an SNS that makes possible connections with a

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Jane Shepard, Yves Laberge, and Julia Vorhölter

. It rapidly became an online anthropology forum that criticised how the discipline in general was being institutionalised. Simultaneously, social media (or more broadly, Web 2.0) was accused of being ‘compromised by a bureaucratic capitalism whose

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Francesco Maria Scanni and Francesco Compolongo

in the form of television, and more recently in that of Web 2.0 ( Cristante 2010 ) augments the mediatisation of politics, or in other words aligns politics with ‘ media logic’ ( Mazzoleni and Sfardini 2009 ). It then favours political

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Sarah Hill

treated with disdain. Self-representation is a “contemporary phenomenon that is intimately intertwined with digital media culture” and is a “condition of participation in Web 2.0” ( Thurmin 2012: 3, 17 ). A key distinction between representation and self