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Archives for understanding why a vaccine goes viral: The Danish HPV case

Publikation: KonferencebidragPaperFormidling

Standard

Archives for understanding why a vaccine goes viral: The Danish HPV case. / Tørring, Marie Louise; Munk, Anders Kristian; Nielsen, Stine Hauberg; Gammelby, Ane Kathrine Lolholm.

2019. Paper præsenteret ved Big Data and the Power of Narrative, København, Danmark.

Publikation: KonferencebidragPaperFormidling

Harvard

Tørring, ML, Munk, AK, Nielsen, SH & Gammelby, AKL 2019, 'Archives for understanding why a vaccine goes viral: The Danish HPV case', Paper fremlagt ved Big Data and the Power of Narrative, København, Danmark, 21/03/2019 - 22/01/2020.

APA

Tørring, M. L., Munk, A. K., Nielsen, S. H., & Gammelby, A. K. L. (2019). Archives for understanding why a vaccine goes viral: The Danish HPV case. Paper præsenteret ved Big Data and the Power of Narrative, København, Danmark.

CBE

Tørring ML, Munk AK, Nielsen SH, Gammelby AKL. 2019. Archives for understanding why a vaccine goes viral: The Danish HPV case. Paper præsenteret ved Big Data and the Power of Narrative, København, Danmark.

MLA

Tørring, Marie Louise o.a.. Archives for understanding why a vaccine goes viral: The Danish HPV case. Big Data and the Power of Narrative, 21 mar. 2019, København, Danmark, Paper, 2019.

Vancouver

Tørring ML, Munk AK, Nielsen SH, Gammelby AKL. Archives for understanding why a vaccine goes viral: The Danish HPV case. 2019. Paper præsenteret ved Big Data and the Power of Narrative, København, Danmark.

Author

Tørring, Marie Louise ; Munk, Anders Kristian ; Nielsen, Stine Hauberg ; Gammelby, Ane Kathrine Lolholm. / Archives for understanding why a vaccine goes viral: The Danish HPV case. Paper præsenteret ved Big Data and the Power of Narrative, København, Danmark.

Bibtex

@conference{dcfb481f2da1407496982541af45ac02,
title = "Archives for understanding why a vaccine goes viral: The Danish HPV case",
abstract = "From 2013 to 2015, Denmark saw an exponential rise in adverse events reported for Human Papilloma Virus (HPV) vaccines and later a dramatic drop in HPV vaccine compliance. It is generally believed that Danish media and social media played an important role in these events by spurring vaccine skepticism, vaccine anxiety and moral panic through negative coverage and circulation of misinformation. Yet, how do we know it? In this paper, we discuss the Big Data and quantitative methods available for analysing the role of social media in the Danish HPV case. We make use of Ian Hacking{\textquoteright}s framework for understanding the possibility of transient mental illness and argue that {\textquoteleft}social media{\textquoteright} represents many different phenomena acting in many different ways. We suggest a combination of digital cartography, narrative-break analysis and ethnography as key ways of exploring the different digital vectors at play – and gaining an eclectic understanding of what happened in Denmark in 2013-2015.",
author = "T{\o}rring, {Marie Louise} and Munk, {Anders Kristian} and Nielsen, {Stine Hauberg} and Gammelby, {Ane Kathrine Lolholm}",
year = "2019",
month = mar,
day = "21",
language = "English",
note = "null ; Conference date: 21-03-2019 Through 22-01-2020",

}

RIS

TY - CONF

T1 - Archives for understanding why a vaccine goes viral: The Danish HPV case

AU - Tørring, Marie Louise

AU - Munk, Anders Kristian

AU - Nielsen, Stine Hauberg

AU - Gammelby, Ane Kathrine Lolholm

PY - 2019/3/21

Y1 - 2019/3/21

N2 - From 2013 to 2015, Denmark saw an exponential rise in adverse events reported for Human Papilloma Virus (HPV) vaccines and later a dramatic drop in HPV vaccine compliance. It is generally believed that Danish media and social media played an important role in these events by spurring vaccine skepticism, vaccine anxiety and moral panic through negative coverage and circulation of misinformation. Yet, how do we know it? In this paper, we discuss the Big Data and quantitative methods available for analysing the role of social media in the Danish HPV case. We make use of Ian Hacking’s framework for understanding the possibility of transient mental illness and argue that ‘social media’ represents many different phenomena acting in many different ways. We suggest a combination of digital cartography, narrative-break analysis and ethnography as key ways of exploring the different digital vectors at play – and gaining an eclectic understanding of what happened in Denmark in 2013-2015.

AB - From 2013 to 2015, Denmark saw an exponential rise in adverse events reported for Human Papilloma Virus (HPV) vaccines and later a dramatic drop in HPV vaccine compliance. It is generally believed that Danish media and social media played an important role in these events by spurring vaccine skepticism, vaccine anxiety and moral panic through negative coverage and circulation of misinformation. Yet, how do we know it? In this paper, we discuss the Big Data and quantitative methods available for analysing the role of social media in the Danish HPV case. We make use of Ian Hacking’s framework for understanding the possibility of transient mental illness and argue that ‘social media’ represents many different phenomena acting in many different ways. We suggest a combination of digital cartography, narrative-break analysis and ethnography as key ways of exploring the different digital vectors at play – and gaining an eclectic understanding of what happened in Denmark in 2013-2015.

M3 - Paper

Y2 - 21 March 2019 through 22 January 2020

ER -