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Negotiating Family Tracking

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Negotiating Family Tracking. / Albrechtslund, Anders; Bøge, Ask Risom; Sonne Damkjær, Maja.

2017. Abstract fra Metric culture, .

Publikation: KonferencebidragKonferenceabstrakt til konferenceForskningpeer review

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Albrechtslund, Anders, Ask Risom Bøge, og Maja Sonne Damkjær Negotiating Family Tracking. Metric culture, 07 jun. 2017, Konferenceabstrakt til konference, 2017.

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Bibtex

@conference{54ec3a8941da4e4682614ea427b08cdf,
title = "Negotiating Family Tracking",
abstract = "This presentation explores the question: What motivates the use of tracking technologies in families, and how does the use transform the relations between parent and child? The purpose is to investigate why tracking technologies are used in families and how these technologies potentially change the relation between parents and children. The use of tracking technologies in families implicate negotiations about the boundaries of trust and intimacy in parent-child relations which can lead to strategies of resistance or modification (Fotel and Thomsen, 2004; Rooney, 2010; Steeves and Jones, 2010). In the presentation, we report from a qualitative study that focuses on intergenerational relations. The study draws on empirical data from workshops with Danish families as well as individual and group interviews. We aim to gain insights about the sharing habits and negotiations in intimate family relations, particularly with regards to location sharing, social media activity and cultural consumption. Furthermore, we aim to use our study to develop postpanoptic surveillance theory (Lyon, 2006) in a more dynamic and relational direction by underscoring the events that lead to active tracking and the co- construction (Oudshoorn & Pinch, 2003) of interpersonal surveillance. ",
author = "Anders Albrechtslund and B{\o}ge, {Ask Risom} and {Sonne Damkj{\ae}r}, Maja",
year = "2017",
language = "English",
note = "Metric culture : The quantified self and beyond ; Conference date: 07-06-2017 Through 09-06-2017",

}

RIS

TY - ABST

T1 - Negotiating Family Tracking

AU - Albrechtslund, Anders

AU - Bøge, Ask Risom

AU - Sonne Damkjær, Maja

PY - 2017

Y1 - 2017

N2 - This presentation explores the question: What motivates the use of tracking technologies in families, and how does the use transform the relations between parent and child? The purpose is to investigate why tracking technologies are used in families and how these technologies potentially change the relation between parents and children. The use of tracking technologies in families implicate negotiations about the boundaries of trust and intimacy in parent-child relations which can lead to strategies of resistance or modification (Fotel and Thomsen, 2004; Rooney, 2010; Steeves and Jones, 2010). In the presentation, we report from a qualitative study that focuses on intergenerational relations. The study draws on empirical data from workshops with Danish families as well as individual and group interviews. We aim to gain insights about the sharing habits and negotiations in intimate family relations, particularly with regards to location sharing, social media activity and cultural consumption. Furthermore, we aim to use our study to develop postpanoptic surveillance theory (Lyon, 2006) in a more dynamic and relational direction by underscoring the events that lead to active tracking and the co- construction (Oudshoorn & Pinch, 2003) of interpersonal surveillance.

AB - This presentation explores the question: What motivates the use of tracking technologies in families, and how does the use transform the relations between parent and child? The purpose is to investigate why tracking technologies are used in families and how these technologies potentially change the relation between parents and children. The use of tracking technologies in families implicate negotiations about the boundaries of trust and intimacy in parent-child relations which can lead to strategies of resistance or modification (Fotel and Thomsen, 2004; Rooney, 2010; Steeves and Jones, 2010). In the presentation, we report from a qualitative study that focuses on intergenerational relations. The study draws on empirical data from workshops with Danish families as well as individual and group interviews. We aim to gain insights about the sharing habits and negotiations in intimate family relations, particularly with regards to location sharing, social media activity and cultural consumption. Furthermore, we aim to use our study to develop postpanoptic surveillance theory (Lyon, 2006) in a more dynamic and relational direction by underscoring the events that lead to active tracking and the co- construction (Oudshoorn & Pinch, 2003) of interpersonal surveillance.

M3 - Conference abstract for conference

T2 - Metric culture

Y2 - 7 June 2017 through 9 June 2017

ER -