Skip to main content
  1. Posts/

Open Source PhD: Spring 2019

·26 mins

Until this month, I tracked each book that I read and shared them here. During the spring semester, I’m reading for my comprehensive exams and so already know what I’ll be reading for the next few months. I’m focusing on three areas: software engineering ethics, intersectional STS (science and technology studies), and the social history of computing. Once I’ve read all of these, I’ll write a long paper (about 8,000 words, or ~16 single-spaced pages) about what I’ve read. Then, I’ll sit for an oral exam with my committee. Then, I’m done! (Nothing left to do but a quick little dissertation.)

This is a long list, in alphabetical order. If you’re interested in reading or talking about any of these, let me know. It’s all i’m going to be doing until May.

Abbate, J. (2000). Inventing the Internet. Cambridge, Mass.: The MIT Press.
Abbate, J. (2012). Recoding Gender: Women’s Changing Participation in Computing. (W. Aspray & T. J. Misa, Eds.). The MIT Press.
Agar, J. (2003). The Government Machine: A Revolutionary History of the Computer. Cambridge, Mass: The MIT Press.
Alexander-Floyd, N. G. (2012). Disappearing Acts: Reclaiming Intersectionality in the Social Sciences in a Post—Black Feminist Era. Feminist Formations, 24(1), 1–25.
Ali, M. (2014). Towards a decolonial computing. In Ambiguous Technologies: Philosophical Issues, Practical Solutions, Human Nature (pp. 28–35). Lisbon, Portugal: International Society of Ethics and Information Technology. Retrieved from
Ali, S. M. (2016). A Brief Introduction to Decolonial Computing. XRDS, 22(4), 16–21.
Alpern, K. D., Oldenquist, A., & Florman, S. C. (1983). Moral Responsibility for Engineers [with Commentaries]. Business & Professional Ethics Journal, 2(2), 39–56.
Alpert-Abrams, H. (2018). Colonial Copying in an Imperial Age. Catalyst: Feminism, Theory, Technoscience, 4(2), 6.
Amrute, S. (2016). Encoding Race, Encoding Class: Indian IT Workers in Berlin. Duke University Press Books.
Amrute, S. (n.d.). What Would A Techno-Ethics Look Like? | Platypus. Retrieved October 24, 2018, from
ASCE Code of Ethics. (2006).
Aspray, W. (1990). John von Neumann and the Origins of Modern Computing (First edition). Cambridge, Mass: The MIT Press.
Barad, K. (2007). Meeting the Universe Halfway: Quantum Physics and the Entanglement of Matter and Meaning. Durham: Duke University Press.
Barbrook, R. (2007). Imaginary Futures: From Thinking Machines to the Global Village. London: Pluto Press.
Basart, J., & Serra, M. (2013). Engineering Ethics Beyond Engineers’ Ethics. Science and Engineering Ethics, 19(1), 179–187.
Bashe, C. J., Johnson, L. R., Palmer, J. H., & Pugh, E. W. (1985). IBM’s Early Computers (First Edition edition). Cambridge, Mass: The MIT Press.
Baytiyeh, H., & Pfaffman, J. (2010). Open source software: A community of altruists. Computers in Human Behavior, 26(6), 1345–1354.
Beniger, J. R. (1986). The Control Revolution: Technological and Economic Origins of the Information Society. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press.
Black, E. (2012). IBM and the Holocaust: The Strategic Alliance between Nazi Germany and America’s Most Powerful Corporation. Expanded Edition (Expanded edition). Washington, DC: Dialog Press.
Bolter, J. D. (1984). Turing’s Man: Western Culture in the Computer Age. Chapel Hill: The University of North Carolina Press.
Borgmann, A. (1999). Holding On to Reality: The Nature of Information at the Turn of the Millennium (1 edition). Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Bouk, D. (2018). How Our Days Became Numbered: Risk and the Rise of the Statistical Individual (1 edition). S.l.: University of Chicago Press.
Bowleg, L. (2008). When Black + Lesbian + Woman != Black Lesbian Woman: The Methodological Challenges of Qualitative and Quantitative Intersectionality Research. Sex Roles, 59(5–6), 312–325.
Bowles, N. (2018, June 23). Thermostats, Locks and Lights: Digital Tools of Domestic Abuse. The New York Times. Retrieved from
boyd, danah, & Crawford, K. (2012). CRITICAL QUESTIONS FOR BIG DATA. Information, Communication and Society., 15(5), 662–679.
Brock, André. (2005). “a Belief in Humanity is a Belief in Colored Men:” Using Culture to Span the Digital Divide. Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication, 11(1), 357–374.
Brock, Andre. (2009). “ Who do you think you are?”: Race, Representation, and Cultural Rhetorics in Online Spaces. Poroi, 6(1), 15–35.
Brock, André. (2009). Life on the Wire. Information, Communication & Society, 12(3), 344–363.
Brock, André. (2012). From the Blackhand Side: Twitter as a Cultural Conversation. Journal of Broadcasting & Electronic Media, 56(4), 529–549.
Brock, Andre. (2015). Deeper data: a response to boyd and Crawford. Media, Culture & Society, 37(7), 1084–1088.
Brock, André. (2018). Critical technocultural discourse analysis. New Media & Society, 20(3), 1012–1030.
Brook, J., & Boal, I. (Eds.). (1995). Resisting the Virtual Life: The Culture and Politics of Information (First Edition edition). San Francisco : Monroe, OR: City Lights Publishers.
Brown, J. S., Duguid, P., & Weinberger, D. (2017). The Social Life of Information: Updated, with a New Preface (Revised edition). Boston, Massachusetts: Harvard Business Review Press.
Browne, S. (2015). Dark Matters: On the Surveillance of Blackness. Durham: Duke University Press Books.
Cai, Y., & Zhu, D. (2016). Reputation in an open source software community: Antecedents and impacts. Decision Support Systems, 91, 103–112.
Campbell-Kelly, M. (2003). From Airline Reservations to Sonic the Hedgehog: A History of the Software Industry. MIT Press.
Campbell-Kelly, M., Aspray, W., Ensmenger, N., & Yost, J. R. (2013). Computer: A History of the Information Machine (3 edition). Boulder, CO: Westview Press.
Cannon, K. (2006). Black Womanist Ethics : (Reprint edition). Eugene, Oeg: Wipf & Stock Pub.
Ceruzzi, P. E. (1998). A History of Modern Computing (1st edition). Cambridge, Mass: The MIT Press.
Chakravartty, P. (2018). Decolonizing Infrastructures of Empire. Catalyst: Feminism, Theory, Technoscience, 4(2), 5.
Chakravartty, P., & Mills, M. (2018). Virtual Roundtable on “Decolonial Computing.” Catalyst: Feminism, Theory, Technoscience, 4(2), 4.
Chan, A. S. (2018). Decolonial Computing and Networking Beyond Digital Universalism. Catalyst: Feminism, Theory, Technoscience, 4(2), 8.
Chełkowski, T., Gloor, P., & Jemielniak, D. (2016). Inequalities in Open Source Software Development: Analysis of Contributor’s Commits in Apache Software Foundation Projects. PLOS ONE, 11(4), e0152976.
Choo, H. Y., & Ferree, M. M. (2010). Practicing Intersectionality in Sociological Research: A Critical Analysis of Inclusions, Interactions, and Institutions in the Study of Inequalities. Sociological Theory, 28(2), 129–149.
Christoffersen, A. (n.d.). Intersectional approaches to equality research and data. Retrieved May 8, 2018, from
Chun, W. H. K. (2008). Control and Freedom: Power and Paranoia in the Age of Fiber Optics (unknown edition). Cambridge, Massachusetts London: The MIT Press.
Chun, W. H. K., Fuller, M., Manovich, L., & Wardrip-Fruin, N. (2013). Programmed Visions: Software and Memory (Reprint edition). Cambridge, Mass.: The MIT Press.
Cipolla, C., Gupta, K., Rubin, D. A., & Willey, A. (Eds.). (2017). Queer Feminist Science Studies: A Reader (abridged edition edition). Seattle: University of Washington Press.
Clarke, R. (1988). Information Technology and Dataveillance. Commun. ACM, 31(5), 498–512.
Cohn, C. (1987). Sex and Death in the Rational World of Defense Intellectuals. Signs, 12(4), 687–718.
Coleman, E. G. (2012). Coding freedom : the ethics and aesthetics of hacking. Princeton University Press.
Collins, P. H. (2002). Black feminist thought: Knowledge, consciousness, and the politics of empowerment. New York: Routledge.
Collins, P. H., & Bilge, S. (2016). Intersectionality (1 edition). Cambridge, UK ; Malden, MA: Polity.
Cooper, B. (2016). Intersectionality. The Oxford Handbook of Feminist Theory.
Cottom, T. M. (2016). Black cyberfeminism: Ways forward for classification situations, intersectionality and digital sociology.
Crawford, K., & Schultz, J. (2014). Big Data and Due Process: Toward a Framework to Redress Predictive Privacy Harms, 55, 37.
Crenshaw, Kimberle. (1989). Demarginalizing the Intersection of Race and Sex: A Black Feminist Critique of Antidiscrimination Doctrine, Feminist Theory and Antiracist Politics. University of Chicago Legal Forum, 1989, 139–168.
Crenshaw, Kimberle. (1991). Mapping the Margins: Intersectionality, Identity Politics, and Violence Against Women of Color. Stanford Law Review, 43(6), 1241–1299.
Crenshaw, Kimberlé. (2016, March). Intersectionality Matters: Why We Can’t Wait for a Social Justice Agenda that Centers Us All. Keynote presented at the Women of the World Festival. Retrieved from
Crowston, K., & Howison, J. (2006). Assessing the Health of Open Source Communities. Computer, 39(5), 89–91.
Daniels, J. (2009). Rethinking Cyberfeminism(s): Race, Gender, and Embodiment. Women’s Studies Quarterly, 37(1/2), 101–124.
Daston, L., & Galison, P. (2010). Objectivity. Cambridge: MIT University Press.
Davis, M. (1991). Thinking like an engineer: The place of a code of ethics in the practice of a profession. Philosophy and Public Affairs, 20(2), 150–167.
Davis, M. (1998). Thinking like an engineer : studies in the ethics of a profession. New York ; Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Davis, M. (2012). “Ain’t No One Here But Us Social Forces”: Constructing the Professional Responsibility of Engineers. Science and Engineering Ethics, 18(1), 13–34.
de la Bellacasa, M. P. (2011). Matters of care in technoscience: Assembling neglected things. Social Studies of Science, 41(1), 85–106.
Di Tullio, D., & Staples, D. S. (2013). The Governance and Control of Open Source Software Projects. Journal of Management Information Systems, 30(3), 49–80.
Diaz, C., Tene, O., & Gurses, S. (2013). Hero or Villain: The Data Controller in Privacy Law and Technologies. Ohio State Law Journal, 74, 923.
Dijck, J. van. (2013). The Culture of Connectivity: A Critical History of Social Media (1 edition). Oxford ; New York: Oxford University Press.
Doorn, N., & Poel, I. van de. (2012). Editors’ Overview: Moral Responsibility in Technology and Engineering. Science and Engineering Ethics, 18(1), 1–11.
Dourish, P., & Bell, G. (2011). Divining a digital future: Mess and mythology in ubiquitous computing. Mit Press.
Dreyfus, H. L. (1978). What Computers Can’t Do: The Limits of Artificial Intelligence (Revised, Subsequent edition). New York: HarperCollins.
Driver, J. (2006). Ethics : the fundamentals. Malden, MA: Blackwell Pub.
Duarte, M. E. (2017). Network Sovereignty: Building the Internet across Indian Country. Seattle: University of Washington Press.
Duarte, M. E., & Belarde-Lewis, M. (2015). Imagining: Creating Spaces for Indigenous Ontologies. Cataloging & Classification Quarterly, 53(5–6), 677–702.
Dubrow, J. (2013). Why Should We Account for Intersectionality in Quantitative Analysis of Survey Data? In Intersectionality und kritik (pp. 161–177). Springer.
Edwards, P. N. (1997). The Closed World: Computers and the Politics of Discourse in Cold War America. (W. E. Bijker, W. B. Carlson, & T. Pinch, Eds.) (Reprint edition). Cambridge, Mass. London: The MIT Press.
Edwards, P. N. (2013). A Vast Machine: Computer Models, Climate Data, and the Politics of Global Warming. Cambridge, Massachusetts London, England: MIT Press.
El-Zein, A. H., & Hedemann, C. (2016). Beyond problem solving: Engineering and the public good in the 21st century. Journal of Cleaner Production, 137, 692–700.
Ensmenger, N. L. (2012). The Computer Boys Take Over: Computers, Programmers, and the Politics of Technical Expertise. (W. Aspray, Ed.). Cambridge, Mass.: The MIT Press.
Eubanks, V. (2011). Digital Dead End: Fighting for Social Justice in the Information Age (1St Edition edition). Cambridge, Mass: The MIT Press.
Eubanks, V. (2018). Automating Inequality: How High-Tech Tools Profile, Police, and Punish the Poor. New York, NY: St. Martin’s Press.
Evans, C. L. (2018). Broad Band: The Untold Story of the Women Who Made the Internet. New York, New York: Portfolio.
Fiormonte, D., Schmidt, D., Monella, P., & Sordi, P. (2015). The Politics of code. How digital representations and languages shape culture. In Proceedings of ISIS Summit Vienna 2015—The Information Society at the Crossroads (p. S3003). Vienna, Austria: MDPI.
Fricker, M. (2009). Epistemic Injustice: Power and the Ethics of Knowing (1 edition). Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Fuchs, C. (2017). Social Media: A Critical Introduction (Second edition). Thousand Oaks, CA: SAGE Publications Ltd.
Furey, H. (2017). Aristotle and Autism: Reconsidering a Radical Shift to Virtue Ethics in Engineering. Science and Engineering Ethics, 23(2), 469–488.
Gajjala, R. (1999). “Third World” perspectives on cyberfeminism. Development in Practice, 9(5), 616–619.
Galloway, A. R. (2004). Protocol: How Control Exists after Decentralization. Cambridge, Mass: The MIT Press.
Gates, K. A. (2011). Our Biometric Future: Facial Recognition Technology and the Culture of Surveillance. New York: NYU Press.
Génova, G., & González, M. R. (2016). Teaching Ethics to Engineers: A Socratic Experience. Science and Engineering Ethics, 22(2), 567–580.
Génova, G., González, M. R., & Fraga, A. (2007). Ethical education in software engineering: Responsibility in the production of complex systems. Science and Engineering Ethics, 13(4), 505–522.
Gillespie, T. (2018). Custodians of the Internet: Platforms, Content Moderation, and the Hidden Decisions That Shape Social Media. New Haven: Yale University Press.
Glover, J., & Scott-Taggart, M. J. (1975). It Makes no Difference Whether or Not I Do It. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society, Supplementary Volumes, 49, 171–209.
Golumbia, D. (2009). The Cultural Logic of Computation. Cambridge, Mass: Harvard University Press.
Gotterbarn, D., Miller, K., Rogerson, S., Barber, S., Barnes, P., Burnstein, I., … Werth, L. (2001). Software Engineering Code of Ethics and Professional Practice. Science and Engineering Ethics, 7, 231–238.
Gray, K. L. (2018). Gaming out online: Black lesbian identity development and community building in Xbox Live. Journal of Lesbian Studies, 22(3), 282–296.
Greenstein, S., Haigh, T., Campbell-Kelly, M., Garcia-Swartz, D. D., Hanson, W., Kirsh, D., … Coy, W. (2010). The Internet and American Business. (W. Aspray & P. E. Ceruzzi, Eds.). The MIT Press.
Grewal, R., Lilien, G. L., & Mallapragada, G. (2006). Location, Location, Location: How Network Embeddedness Affects Project Success in Open Source Systems. Management Science, 52(7), 1043–1056.
Grier, D. A. (2005). When Computers Were Human. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
Grodzinsky, F. S., Miller, K., & Wolf, M. J. (2012). Moral Responsibility for Computing Artifacts: “the Rules” and Issues of Trust. SIGCAS Comput. Soc., 42(2), 15–25.
Hacking, I. (2000). The Social Construction of What? (Revised edition). Cambridge, Mass: Harvard University Press.
Hafner, K., & Lyon, M. (1996). Where Wizards Stay Up Late: The Origins of the Internet. New York: Simon & Schuster.
Haigh, T., Priestley, M., & Rope, C. (2018). ENIAC in Action: Making and Remaking the Modern Computer. (W. Aspray, Ed.) (Reprint edition). Cambridge; London: The MIT Press.
Haimson, O. L., & Hoffmann, A. L. (2016). Constructing and enforcing “authentic” identity online: Facebook, real names, and non-normative identities. First Monday, 21(6).
Hamilton, J. (2018). Critical Perspectives on Whiteness and Technoscience: An Introduction. Catalyst: Feminism, Theory, Technoscience, 4(1), 1–12.
Han, H. (2015). Virtue ethics, positive psychology, and a new model of science and engineering ethics education. Science and Engineering Ethics, 21(2), 441–460.
Hancock, A.-M. (2007). When multiplication doesn’t equal quick addition: Examining intersectionality as a research paradigm. Perspectives on Politics, 5(1), 63–79.
Hansson, S. O. (2017). The Ethics of Doing Ethics. Science and Engineering Ethics, 23(1), 105–120.
Haraway, D. J. (1996). Simians Cyborgs and Women. London: Free Association Books.
Harding, S. (2008). Sciences from Below: Feminisms, Postcolonialities, and Modernities. Durham: Duke University Press.
Harding, S. (Ed.). (2011). The Postcolonial Science and Technology Studies Reader. Durham: Duke University Press Books.
Harding, S. (2015). Objectivity and Diversity: Another Logic of Scientific Research.
Harris, C. E. (2008). The good engineer: Giving virtue its due in engineering ethics. Science and Engineering Ethics, 14(2), 153–164.
Hendry, J. (1990). Innovating for Failure: Government Policy and the Early British Computer Industry. Cambridge, Mass: The MIT Press.
Hersh, M. (2014). Science, technology and values: Promoting ethics and social responsibility. AI and Society, 29(2), 167–183.
Hersh, M. A. (2016). Engineers and the other: the role of narrative ethics. AI & SOCIETY, 31(3), 327–345.
Hicks, M. (2018). Programmed Inequality: How Britain Discarded Women Technologists and Lost Its Edge in Computing. (W. Aspray, Ed.) (Reprint edition). Cambridge, MA London, UK: The MIT Press.
Hoffmann, A. L. (2017). Data, technology, and gender: Thinking about (and from) trans lives. In Spaces for the Future (pp. 15–25). Routledge.
Hoffmann, A. L. (n.d.). Data Violence and How Bad Engineering Choices Can Damage Society. Retrieved May 1, 2018, from
Hu, T.-H. (2015). A Prehistory of the Cloud. Cambridge, Massachusetts: The MIT Press.
Huff, C., Barnard, L., & Frey, W. (2008). Good computing: a pedagogically focused model of virtue in the practice of computing (part 2). Journal of Information, Communication and Ethics in Society, 6(4), 284–316.
Huws, U. (2003). The Making of a Cybertariat: Virtual Work in a Real World by Ursula Huws (y First printing edition). Monthly Review Press.
Irani, L., & Philip, K. (2018). Negotiating Engines of Difference. Catalyst: Feminism, Theory, Technoscience, 4(2), 11.
Johnson, D. G. (1989). The social/professional responsibility of engineers. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, 577(1), 106–114.
Jones, M. L. (2016). Reckoning with Matter: Calculating Machines, Innovation, and Thinking about Thinking from Pascal to Babbage (1 edition). Chicago ; London: University of Chicago Press.
Kelty, C. M. (2008). Two Bits: The Cultural Significance of Free Software (1 edition). Durham: Duke University Press Books.
Kidder, T. (1997). The Soul of a New Machine (Reprint edition). New York: Modern Library.
Kitchin, R., Dodge, M., Fuller, M., Manovich, L., & Wardrip-Fruin, N. (2011). Code/Space: Software and Everyday Life. Cambridge, Mass: The MIT Press.
Kline, R. R. (2017). The Cybernetics Moment: Or Why We Call Our Age the Information Age (Reprint edition). Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press.
Koehler, C. (2017). Thoughts on recent Drupal governance decisions | Subfictional Studios. Retrieved from
Korn, J. U. (2015). Black Nerds, Asian Activists, and Caucasian Dogs: Online Race-based Cultural Group Identities within Facebook Groups. International Journal of Interactive Communication Systems and Technologies (IJICST), 5(1), 14–25.
Laat, P. B. de. (2010). How can contributors to open-source communities be trusted? On the assumption, inference, and substitution of trust. Ethics and Information Technology, 12(4), 327–341.
Lambrinidou, Y., Rhoads, W., Roy, S., Heaney, E., Ratajczak, G., & Ratajczak, J. (2014). Ethnography in Engineering Ethics Education: A Pedagogy for Transforma-tional Listening. In 121st American Society for Engineering Education (ASEE) Annual Conference & Exposition,. Retrieved from
Landauer, T. K. (1996). The Trouble with Computers: Usefulness, Usability, and Productivity. Cambridge, Mass.: A Bradford Book.
Lane, R. J. (2016). Revisiting Open Source Software Development Models for Community-Based Digital Humanities Research Generation. Scholarly & Research Communication, 7(2), 1–12.
Latour, B. (1993). We Have Never Been Modern. (C. Porter, Trans.). Cambridge, Mass: Harvard University Press.
Latour, B. (2005). Reassembling the Social: An Introduction to Actor-Network-Theory. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Lundstrom, D. E. (1990). A Few Good Men From Univac. (W. Aspray, Ed.). Cambridge, Mass.: MIT Press.
Lurie, Y., & Mark, S. (2015). Professional Ethics of Software Engineers: An Ethical Framework. Science and Engineering Ethics, 22(2), 1–18.
Lykke, N. (2011). Intersectional analysis: Black box or useful critical feminist thinking technology. Framing Intersectionality: Debates on a Multi-Faceted Concept in Gender Studies.
MacKenzie, D. (2001). Mechanizing Proof: Computing, Risk, and Trust. Cambridge, Mass: The MIT Press.
Mahmod, M., Yusof, S. A. M., & Dahalin, Z. M. (2010). Women contributions to open source software innovation: A social constructivist perspective. In 2010 International Symposium on Information Technology (Vol. 3, pp. 1433–1438).
Mahoney, M. S. (2011). Histories of Computing. (T. Haigh, Ed.) (1St Edition edition). Cambridge, Mass: Harvard University Press.
Mahony, S. O., & Ferraro, Fabrizio. (2016). The Emergence of Governance in an Open Source Community. Academy of Management Journal, 50(5), 1079–1106.
Manning, R. C. (1992). Speaking from the Heart: A Feminist Perspective on Ethics. Lanham, Md: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, Inc.
Martin, M. (2006). Moral creativity in science and engineering. Science and Engineering Ethics, 12(3), 421–433.
Mascarenhas, M. (2018). White Space and Dark Matter: Prying Open the Black Box of STS. Science, Technology, & Human Values, 43(2), 151–170.
Mattern, S. (2017). Code and Clay, Data and Dirt: Five Thousand Years of Urban Media (1 edition). Minneapolis ; London: Univ Of Minnesota Press.
May, V. M. (2015). Pursuing Intersectionality, Unsettling Dominant Imaginaries (1 edition). New York, NY: Routledge.
McCall, L. (2005). The Complexity of Intersectionality. Signs, 30(3), 1771–1800.
McCorduck, P. (2004). Machines Who Think: A Personal Inquiry into the History and Prospects of Artificial Intelligence (2 edition). Natick, Mass: A K Peters/CRC Press.
McLennan, S., & Gainer, M. (2012). When the Computer Wore a Skirt: Langleys Computers, 19351970. NASA History Program Office News & Notes, 29(1), 25–32.
Medina, E. (2014). Cybernetic Revolutionaries: Technology and Politics in Allende’s Chile (Reprint edition). Cambridge, Massachusetts London, England: The MIT Press.
Mejias, U. A. (2013). Off the Network: Disrupting the Digital World (1 edition). Minneapolis: Univ Of Minnesota Press.
Michelfelder, D., & Jones, S. A. (2013). Sustaining Engineering Codes of Ethics for the Twenty-First Century. Science and Engineering Ethics, 19(1), 237–258.
Miller, S., & Selgelid, M. J. (2007). Ethical and Philosophical Consideration of the Dual-use Dilemma in the Biological Sciences. Science and Engineering Ethics, 13(4), 523–580.
Mills, M. (2018). The Hard Disciplines. Catalyst: Feminism, Theory, Technoscience, 4(2), 1–5.
Mindell, D. A. (2002). Between Human and Machine: Feedback, Control, and Computing before Cybernetics. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press.
Mindell, D. A. (2011). Digital Apollo: Human and Machine in Spaceflight (Reprint edition). The MIT Press.
Mockus, A., Fielding, R. T., & Herbsleb, J. D. (2002). Two Case Studies of Open Source Software Development: Apache and Mozilla. ACM Transactions on Software Engineering and Methodology (TOSEM), 11(3), 309–346.
Molldrem, S., & Thakor, M. (2017). Genealogies and Futures of Queer STS: Issues in Theory, Method, and Institutionalization. Catalyst: Feminism, Theory, Technoscience, 3(1).
Monahan, T. (2010). Surveillance in the Time of Insecurity. New Brunswick, N.J: Rutgers University Press.
Moon, E. (2013). Gendered Patterns of Politeness in Free/Libre Open Source Software Development. In 2013 46th Hawaii International Conference on System Sciences (pp. 3168–3177).
Moreau, R. (1984). Computer Comes of Age: The People, the Hardware and the Software. (J. Howlett, Trans.). Cambridge, Mass: MIT Press.
Morozov, E. (2013). To Save Everything, Click Here: The Folly of Technological Solutionism (45555th edition). New York: PublicAffairs.
Mumford, L. (1974). Pentagon Of Power: The Myth Of The Machine, Vol. II (First edition). New York: Harcour, Brace Jovanovich.
Mumford, L. (2010). Technics and civilization. University of Chicago Press.
Murillo, L. F. R. (2016). New Expert Eyes Over Fukushima: Open Source Responses to the Nuclear Crisis in Japan. Anthropological Quarterly, 89(2), 399–429.
Nafus, D. (2012). “Patches don’t have gender”: What is not open in open source software. New Media & Society, 14(4), 669–683.
Nakamura, L. (2014). Indigenous Circuits: Navajo Women and the Racialization of Early Electronic Manufacture. American Quarterly, 66(4), 919–941.
Nash, J. C. (n.d.). Practicing Love : Black Feminism , Post-Intersectionality, 11(2), 1–24.
Nelson, A. (2011). Race After the Internet. (L. Nakamura & P. Chow-White, Eds.). New York: Routledge.
Nelson, A. (2016). Social Life of DNA. Beacon Press.
Nissenbaum, H. (2009). Privacy in context: Technology, policy, and the integrity of social life. Stanford University Press.
Noble, D. F. (1979). America by Design: Science, Technology, and the Rise of Corporate Capitalism. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Noble, S. U. (2016). A Future for Intersectional Black Feminist Technology Studies. Scholar & Feminist Online, 13(3), 1–8.
Noble, S. U. (2018). Algorithms of Oppression: How Search Engines Reinforce Racism. New York: NYU Press.
Noble, S. U., & Tynes, B. M. (Eds.). (2016). The Intersectional Internet: Race, Sex, Class, and Culture Online (New edition edition). New York: Peter Lang Inc., International Academic Publishers.
Norberg, A. L. (2005). Computers and Commerce: A Study of Technology and Management at Eckert-Mauchly Computer Company, Engineering Research Associates, and Remington Rand, 1946-1957. (W. Aspray, Ed.). Cambridge, Mass: The MIT Press.
NSPE Code of Ethics for Engineers. (2007).
Nyman, L., & Lindman, J. (2013). Code Forking, Governance, and Sustainability in Open Source Software. Retrieved from
Olson, D. L., & Rosacker, K. (2013). Crowdsourcing and open source software participation. Service Business, 7(4), 499–511.
Park, E. (2014). Ethical Issues in Cyborg Technology: Diversity and Inclusion. NanoEthics, 8(3), 303–306.
Pasquale, F. (2016). The Black Box Society: The Secret Algorithms That Control Money and Information (Reprint edition). Cambridge, Massachusetts London, England: Harvard University Press.
Pecujlija, M., Cosic, I., Nesic-Grubic, L., & Drobnjak, S. (2015). Corruption: Engineers are Victims, Perpetrators or Both? Science and Engineering Ethics, 21(4), 907–923.
Pellow, D. N., & Park, L. S.-H. (2002). The Silicon Valley of Dreams: Environmental Injustice, Immigrant Workers, and the High-Tech Global Economy (First Edition edition). New York: NYU Press.
Pesch, U. (2015). Engineers and Active Responsibility. Science and Engineering Ethics, 21(4), 925–939.
Peters, B. (2017). How Not to Network a Nation: The Uneasy History of the Soviet Internet. (S. Braman & P. T. Jaeger, Eds.) (Reprint edition). Cambridge, Massachusetts London, England: The MIT Press.
Pinch, T. J., & Bijker, W. E. (1984). The Social Construction of Facts and Artefacts: or How the Sociology of Science and the Sociology of Technology might Benefit Each Other. Social Studies of Science, 14(3), 399–441.
Porter, T. M. (1996). Trust in Numbers. Princeton, N.J: Princeton University Press.
Priestley, M. (2011). A Science of Operations: Machines, Logic and the Invention of Programming (2011 edition). New York ; London: Springer.
Puar, J. K. (2012, April 1). “I would rather be a cyborg than a goddess”: Becoming-Intersectional in Assemblage Theory. Retrieved October 20, 2018, from
Pugh, E. W. (1995). Building IBM: Shaping an Industry and Its Technology. Cambridge, Mass: The MIT Press.
Qiu, J. L. (2017). Goodbye iSlave: A Manifesto for Digital Abolition (Reprint edition). Urbana, Chicago: University of Illinois Press.
Raley, R. (2013). Dataveillance and Counterveillance. In Raw data is an oxymoron. MIT Press.
Rankin, J. L. (2018). A People’s History of Computing in the United States. Cambridge, Massachusetts: Harvard University Press.
Rashid, A., Weckert, J., & Lucas, R. (2009). Software Engineering Ethics in a Digital World. Computer, 42(6), 34–41.
Rawlins, G. J. E. (1996). Moths to the Flame: The Seductions of Computer Technology (First Edition edition). Cambridge, Mass: The MIT Press.
Raymond, E. S. (2001). The Cathedral & the Bazaar: Musings on Linux and Open Source by an Accidental Revolutionary (1 edition). Beijing ; Cambridge, Mass: O’Reilly Media.
Redmond, K. C., & Smith, T. M. (2000). From Whirlwind to MITRE: The R&D Story of The SAGE Air Defense Computer. (W. Aspray, Ed.). Cambridge, Mass: The MIT Press.
Reynolds, T. S. (1992). The Education of Engineers in America before the Morrill Act of 1862. History of Education Quarterly, 32(4), 459–482.
Richard, G. T., & Gray, K. L. (2018). Gendered Play, Racialized Reality: Black Cyberfeminism, Inclusive Communities of Practice, and the Intersections of Learning, Socialization, and Resilience in Online Gaming. Frontiers: A Journal of Women Studies, 39(1), 112–148.
Riley, D., Catalano, G., Pawley, A., & Tucker, J. (2007). Special session: Re-imagining engineering education: Feminist visions for transforming the field. In 2007 37th Annual Frontiers In Education Conference - Global Engineering: Knowledge Without Borders, Opportunities Without Passports (pp. F4E-1-F4E-3).
Riley, Donna. (2013). Hidden in Plain View: Feminists Doing Engineering Ethics, Engineers Doing Feminist Ethics. Science and Engineering Ethics, 19(1), 189–206.
Rodríguez-Muñiz, M. (2016). Bridgework: STS, Sociology, and the “Dark Matters” of Race. Engaging Science, Technology, and Society, 2(0), 214–226.
Rojas, R., & Hashagen, U. (Eds.). (2000). The First Computers--History and Architectures (1st edition). Cambridge, Mass: The MIT Press.
Roland, A., & Shiman, P. (2002). Strategic Computing: DARPA and the Quest for Machine Intelligence, 1983-1993. (W. Aspray, Ed.) (1st edition). Cambridge, Mass: The MIT Press.
Sadowski, B. M., Sadowski-Rasters, G., & Duysters, G. (2008). Transition of governance in a mature open software source community: Evidence from the Debian case. Information Economics and Policy, 20(4), 323–332.
Schmidt, J. A. (2014). Changing the Paradigm for Engineering Ethics. Science and Engineering Ethics, 20(4), 985–1010.
Schwalbe, M. (2009). INEQUALITY AND THE SEDUCTIONS OF FALSE COMMUNITY. Michigan Sociological Review, 23(Fall 2009), 1–30.
Scott, J. C. (1998). Seeing like a state: How certain schemes to improve the human condition have failed. Yale University Press.
Sewell, G., & Barker, J. R. (2001). Neither good, nor bad, but dangerous: Surveillance as an ethical paradox. Ethics and Information Technology, 3(3), 181–194.
Sharma, D. C. (2015). The Outsourcer: The Story of India’s IT Revolution. (W. Aspray, Ed.) (1 edition). Cambridge, Massachusetts: The MIT Press.
Smith, J., Gardoni, P., & Murphy, C. (2014). The Responsibilities of Engineers. Science and Engineering Ethics, 20(2), 519–538.
Software engineering code of ethics and professional practice. (2001). Science and Engineering Ethics, 7(2), 231–238.
Solove, D. J. (2011). Nothing to hide: The false tradeoff between privacy and security. Yale University Press.
Spier, R. (Raymond). (2001). Ethics, tools, and the engineer. Boca Raton, FL: CRC Press.
Starosielski, N. (2015). The Undersea Network. Durham: Duke University Press Books.
Steele, C. K. (2012). Blogging While Black: a critical analysis of resistance discourse by black female bloggers. AoIR Selected Papers of Internet Research, 1(0). Retrieved from
Steele, C. K. (2016). The Digital Barbershop: Blogs and Online Oral Culture Within the African American Community. Social Media+ Society, 2(4), 2056305116683205.
Steele, C. K., & Korn, J. U. (2016). The Intersection of Race, Multiplicity, and Holism with Online Social Media. Women of Color Navigating Mentoring Relationships: Critical Examinations, 165.
Stein, D. (1987). Ada: A Life And A Legacy. (W. Aspray, Ed.). Cambridge, Mass. u.a: The MIT Press.
Stengers, I. (1997). Power and Invention: Situating Science (First edition edition). Minneapolis: Univ Of Minnesota Press.
Stewart, D. (2005). Social status in an open-source community. American Sociological Review, 70(5), 823–842.
Suchman, L. (2006). Human-Machine Reconfigurations: Plans and Situated Actions (2 edition). Cambridge ; New York: Cambridge University Press.
TallBear, K. (2013). Native American DNA: Tribal Belonging and the False Promise of Genetic Science (1 edition). Minneapolis, MN: Univ Of Minnesota Press.
Tractenberg, R. E., Russell, A. J., Morgan, G. J., FitzGerald, K. T., Collmann, J., Vinsel, L., … Dolling, L. M. (2015). Using Ethical Reasoning to Amplify the Reach and Resonance of Professional Codes of Conduct in Training Big Data Scientists. Science and Engineering Ethics, 21(6), 1485–1507.
Tuck, E., & Yang, K. W. (2012). Decolonization is not a metaphor. Decolonization: Indigeneity, Education & Society, 1(1).
Tucker, J., Pawley, A., Riley, D., & Catalano, G. (2008). Special session - new engineering stories: How feminist thinking can impact engineering ethics and practice. In 2008 38th Annual Frontiers in Education Conference (pp. F3J-1-F3J-3).
Turkle, S. (1995). Life on the Screen (First Edition edition). New York: Simon & Schuster.
Turkle, S. (2005). The Second Self: Computers and the Human Spirit (Twentieth Anniversary edition). Cambridge, Mass: The MIT Press.
Turner, F. (2006). From Counterculture to Cyberculture: Stewart Brand, the Whole Earth Network, and the Rise of Digital Utopianism (1 edition). Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Ullman, E. (2001). Close to the Machine: Technophilia and Its Discontents. San Francisco: City Lights Publishers.
Vaidhyanathan, S. (2018). Antisocial Media: How Facebook Disconnects Us and Undermines Democracy. New York, NY, United States of America: Oxford University Press.
Vallor, S., & Narayanan, A. (n.d.). An Introduction to Software Engineering Ethics, 60.
van de Poel, I., & Verbeek, P.-P. (2006). Editorial: Ethics and Engineering Design. Science, Technology, & Human Values, 31(3), 223–236.
Vardalas, J. N. (2001). The Computer Revolution in Canada: Building National Technological Competence. Cambridge, Mass: The MIT Press.
Wachter-Boettcher, S. (2017). Technically Wrong: Sexist Apps, Biased Algorithms, and Other Threats of Toxic Tech (1 edition). New York, NY: W. W. Norton & Company.
Wajcman, J. (1991). Feminism Confronts Technology (Soft Cover; margin Notes edition). University Park, Pa: Penn State Press.
Wajcman, J. (2010). Feminist theories of technology. Cambridge Journal of Economics, 34(1), 143–152.
Ward Bynum, T., & Rogerson, S. (2004). Computer ethics and professional responsibility. Malden, MA ; Oxford: Blackwell Pub.
Wardrip-Fruin, N., Fuller, M., & Manovich, L. (2012). Expressive Processing: Digital Fictions, Computer Games, and Software Studies. Cambridge, Mass London: The MIT Press.
Weizenbaum, J. (1976). Computer power and human reason: From judgment to calculation (1st edition). San Francisco: W.H. Freeman and Company.
Wernimont, J. (2015, December 7). Notes toward a post on intersectional data – Jacqueline Wernimont. Retrieved September 16, 2018, from
Wernimont, J. (2018). Numbered Lives. MIT Press.
West, J. (2003). How open is open enough?: Melding proprietary and open source platform strategies. Research Policy, 32(7), 1259–1285.
Whitbeck, C. (1996). Ethics as Design: Doing Justice to Moral Problems. The Hastings Center Report, 26(3), 9.
Wilkes, M. V. (1985). Memoirs of a Computer Pioneer (First Edition edition). Cambridge, Mass: The MIT Press.
Winner, L. (2010). The whale and the reactor: A search for limits in an age of high technology. University of Chicago Press.
Wisnioski, M. (2016). Engineers for Change: Competing Visions of Technology in 1960s America (Reprint edition). Place of publication not identified: The MIT Press.
Yates, J. (2009). Structuring the Information Age: Life Insurance and Technology in the Twentieth Century. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press.
Yost, J. R. (2017). Making IT Work: A History of the Computer Services Industry. (W. Aspray, Ed.) (1 edition). Cambridge, Massachusetts: The MIT Press.
Zuberi, T., & Bonilla-Silva, E. (2008). White Logic, White Methods: Racism and Methodology. Lanham: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
Zuboff, S. (1988). In the Age of the Smart Machine: The Future of Work and Power. New York: Basic Books.
Zwitter, A. (2014). Big Data ethics. Big Data & Society, 1(2), 2053951714559253.