Data Justice: Quellen
Diese Quellen über Data Justice habe ich für eine Sitzung in meinem Seminar Digitale Geographien: Schlüsseltexte und Debatten zusammengefasst.
+ Algorithmic Justice League
- Weapons of Math Destruction: How Big Data Increases Inequality and Threatens Democracy
By Cathy O’Neil
- Artificial Unintelligence: How Computers Misunderstand the World
By Meredith Broussard
- Algorithms of Oppression: How Search Engines Reinforce Racism
by Safiya Umoja Noble
- Twitter and Tear Gas: The Power and Fragility of Networked Protest
By Zeynep Tufekci
by Amy Webb
+ Global Data Justice Project: Tilburg Institute for Law, Technology, and Society
- Data Justice and COVID-19 Project (an Open Access PDF can be downloaded here)
- Podcast: https://globaldatajustice.org/resist-and-reboot/
+ The Big Data from the South Initiative
+ The Urban Data Justice Case Study Collection, University of Manchester, Global Development Institute
- An Applied Data Justice Framework: Analysing Datafication and Marginalised Communities in Cities of the Global South (Richard Heeks and Satyarupa Shekhar). This presents a systematic data justice framework and uses it to analyse the impact of community mapping in four global South cities, with a particular focus on inequality.
- Visual Data Justice? Datafication of Urban Informality in South Africa Using 360o Imaging Technologies (Jonathan Cinnamon). This analyses the possibilities and limitations of 360° geovisual imaging of urban informal settlements; identifying an emerging research agenda on visual data justice.
- 3. Spatial|Data Justice: Mapping and Digitised Strolling against Moral Police in Iran (Azadeh Akbari). This scrutinises the intersection of data and spatial injustice in Iranian cities; looking at data initiatives both of the state and of citizen counter-surveillance.
- Urban Slums in a Datafying Milieu: Challenges for Data-Driven Research Practice (Bijal Brahmbhatt, Siraz Hirani, Neha Lal & Bhumika Chauhan). This reviews on-the-ground experience of data-related projects in Indian slum communities, highlighting emergent issues including data accuracy and ownership.
- Data Justice through the Prism of Information Politics and Resource Injustice: A Case Study from Hyderabad’s Urban Frontier (Loraine Kennedy, Ashima Sood, Debdatta Chakraborty & Ram Mohan Chitta). This examines enumeration and community mapping exercises in a low-income neighbourhood in Hyderabad; exposing the associated politics of distribution of information resources, risks and rewards.
- Aadhaar-Led Identification and Datafication Among Informal Workers in South India: A Data-Justice Perspective (Shyam Krishna). This uses the notion of ‘abnormal justice’ to analyse how Aadhaar – India’s digital identity programme – is experienced by informal workers in urban settings, and how it impacts current inequalities.
- Data Gathering and Justice in the Urban Informal Sector: Views from the Frontline (Terry Gibson). This analyses a sequence of large-scale participatory data gathering programmes focused on urban disaster reduction; highlighting the impact of power structures on the knowledge created.
- Capturing Gender and Class Inequities: The CCTVisation of Delhi (Aayush Rathi & Ambika Tandon). This analyses roll-out of CCTV in Delhi, demonstrating how the experience of surveillance is intersectionally mediated along the axes of class and gender.
- Community-Based Data Justice: A Model for Data Collection in Informal Urban Settlements (Denisse Albornoz, Katherine Reilly & Marieliv Flores). This analyses NGO- mediated production of data about informal urban settlements in Peru, arguing that such processes may deepen inequalities unless undertaken with greater concern for capability development and collaborative implementation.
- Making Informal Settlements ‘Visible’ Through Datafication: A Case Study of Quarry Road West Informal Settlement, Durban, South Africa (Catherine Sutherland, Bahle Mazeka, Sibongile Buthelezi, Duduzile Khumalo and Patrick Martel). This argues that data initiatives to make urban informal settlements more visible may not immediately secure tangible improvements but can begin to shift discourses and power relations
+ Colonized by Data
Book: The Costs of Connection: How Data Is Colonizing Human Life and Appropriating It for Capitalism
By Nick Couldry and Ulises A. Mejias
+ Geographies of Digital Exclusion: Data and Inequality
By Mark Graham and Martin Dittus (open access)