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Surveillance and Communication

Publikation: Bidrag til bog/antologi/rapport/proceedingEncyclopædiartikelForskningpeer review

Standard

Surveillance and Communication. / Bøge, Ask Risom; Albrechtslund, Anders; Lauritsen, Peter.

Oxford Bibliographies: Communication. red. / Patricia Moy. Oxford University Press, 2017.

Publikation: Bidrag til bog/antologi/rapport/proceedingEncyclopædiartikelForskningpeer review

Harvard

Bøge, AR, Albrechtslund, A & Lauritsen, P 2017, Surveillance and Communication. i P Moy (red.), Oxford Bibliographies: Communication. Oxford University Press. https://doi.org/10.1093/OBO/9780199756841-0193

APA

Bøge, A. R., Albrechtslund, A., & Lauritsen, P. (2017). Surveillance and Communication. I P. Moy (red.), Oxford Bibliographies: Communication Oxford University Press. https://doi.org/10.1093/OBO/9780199756841-0193

CBE

Bøge AR, Albrechtslund A, Lauritsen P. 2017. Surveillance and Communication. Moy P, red. I Oxford Bibliographies: Communication. Oxford University Press. https://doi.org/10.1093/OBO/9780199756841-0193

MLA

Bøge, Ask Risom, Anders Albrechtslund, og Peter Lauritsen "Surveillance and Communication". Moy, Patricia (redaktører). Oxford Bibliographies: Communication. Oxford University Press. 2017. https://doi.org/10.1093/OBO/9780199756841-0193

Vancouver

Bøge AR, Albrechtslund A, Lauritsen P. Surveillance and Communication. I Moy P, red., Oxford Bibliographies: Communication. Oxford University Press. 2017 https://doi.org/10.1093/OBO/9780199756841-0193

Author

Bøge, Ask Risom ; Albrechtslund, Anders ; Lauritsen, Peter. / Surveillance and Communication. Oxford Bibliographies: Communication. red. / Patricia Moy. Oxford University Press, 2017.

Bibtex

@inbook{dbdf33d646a8484da9b00d632c4f7555,
title = "Surveillance and Communication",
abstract = "Over the past decades, surveillance has become an integral part of society and the everyday life of individuals. To many, the surveillance society has to do with the accelerated uses of surveillance cameras by the police, shopping malls, workplaces, and private citizens. However, the electronic eyes of cameras are but one of many important aspects of the surveillance society. In particular, surveillance has become intrinsic to our digitally mediated communication. Many are constantly engaged in forms of social surveillance as they observe what friends, family, celebrities, love interests, and acquaintances are up to on social media. In turn, they also leave trails of digital footprints that may be collected and analyzed by governments, businesses, or hackers. The imperceptible nature of this new surveillance raises some pressing concerns about our digital lives as our data doubles increasingly represent and define us in lieu of our embodied selves. It is thus vital for students and scholars in the field of communication to address surveillance issues. This article takes up the task of providing an overview of the most relevant work on surveillance for the field of communication. The article is structured in five parts. First, it introduces the reader to general overview texts of surveillance studies, including its topics, theoretical diversity, and its history. Second, the ideas of the surveillance society and surveillance cultures are taken up, as they are often understood to be central to surveillance studies’ undertakings and politics. Third, the article presents the reader with core surveillance theories and their sources of inspiration. It points to the panopticon, which has been a dominant but also controversial concept, but mostly the bibliography suggests post-panoptic theories, which are particularly relevant to this topic and audience. The fourth section outlines a variety of themes in which surveillance of communication is being studied. Organized under the headings Tracking; Mass Surveillance; Media; and Art, Fiction, and Popular Culture, this section provides a survey in surveillance studies pertaining to communication. Fifth and finally, the article points to recurring discussions of the relevancy and understanding of privacy.",
keywords = "Overv{\aa}gning, Kommunikation, Bibliografi, Tracking, Medie, Kultur, Samfund, Privacy, Surveillance, Communication, Review, General overview, Surveillance Theory, Surveillance Culture, Surveillance Society, Tracking, Media, Privacy",
author = "B{\o}ge, {Ask Risom} and Anders Albrechtslund and Peter Lauritsen",
year = "2017",
month = "11",
day = "29",
doi = "10.1093/OBO/9780199756841-0193",
language = "English",
editor = "Moy, {Patricia }",
booktitle = "Oxford Bibliographies",
publisher = "Oxford University Press",

}

RIS

TY - ENCYC

T1 - Surveillance and Communication

AU - Bøge, Ask Risom

AU - Albrechtslund, Anders

AU - Lauritsen, Peter

PY - 2017/11/29

Y1 - 2017/11/29

N2 - Over the past decades, surveillance has become an integral part of society and the everyday life of individuals. To many, the surveillance society has to do with the accelerated uses of surveillance cameras by the police, shopping malls, workplaces, and private citizens. However, the electronic eyes of cameras are but one of many important aspects of the surveillance society. In particular, surveillance has become intrinsic to our digitally mediated communication. Many are constantly engaged in forms of social surveillance as they observe what friends, family, celebrities, love interests, and acquaintances are up to on social media. In turn, they also leave trails of digital footprints that may be collected and analyzed by governments, businesses, or hackers. The imperceptible nature of this new surveillance raises some pressing concerns about our digital lives as our data doubles increasingly represent and define us in lieu of our embodied selves. It is thus vital for students and scholars in the field of communication to address surveillance issues. This article takes up the task of providing an overview of the most relevant work on surveillance for the field of communication. The article is structured in five parts. First, it introduces the reader to general overview texts of surveillance studies, including its topics, theoretical diversity, and its history. Second, the ideas of the surveillance society and surveillance cultures are taken up, as they are often understood to be central to surveillance studies’ undertakings and politics. Third, the article presents the reader with core surveillance theories and their sources of inspiration. It points to the panopticon, which has been a dominant but also controversial concept, but mostly the bibliography suggests post-panoptic theories, which are particularly relevant to this topic and audience. The fourth section outlines a variety of themes in which surveillance of communication is being studied. Organized under the headings Tracking; Mass Surveillance; Media; and Art, Fiction, and Popular Culture, this section provides a survey in surveillance studies pertaining to communication. Fifth and finally, the article points to recurring discussions of the relevancy and understanding of privacy.

AB - Over the past decades, surveillance has become an integral part of society and the everyday life of individuals. To many, the surveillance society has to do with the accelerated uses of surveillance cameras by the police, shopping malls, workplaces, and private citizens. However, the electronic eyes of cameras are but one of many important aspects of the surveillance society. In particular, surveillance has become intrinsic to our digitally mediated communication. Many are constantly engaged in forms of social surveillance as they observe what friends, family, celebrities, love interests, and acquaintances are up to on social media. In turn, they also leave trails of digital footprints that may be collected and analyzed by governments, businesses, or hackers. The imperceptible nature of this new surveillance raises some pressing concerns about our digital lives as our data doubles increasingly represent and define us in lieu of our embodied selves. It is thus vital for students and scholars in the field of communication to address surveillance issues. This article takes up the task of providing an overview of the most relevant work on surveillance for the field of communication. The article is structured in five parts. First, it introduces the reader to general overview texts of surveillance studies, including its topics, theoretical diversity, and its history. Second, the ideas of the surveillance society and surveillance cultures are taken up, as they are often understood to be central to surveillance studies’ undertakings and politics. Third, the article presents the reader with core surveillance theories and their sources of inspiration. It points to the panopticon, which has been a dominant but also controversial concept, but mostly the bibliography suggests post-panoptic theories, which are particularly relevant to this topic and audience. The fourth section outlines a variety of themes in which surveillance of communication is being studied. Organized under the headings Tracking; Mass Surveillance; Media; and Art, Fiction, and Popular Culture, this section provides a survey in surveillance studies pertaining to communication. Fifth and finally, the article points to recurring discussions of the relevancy and understanding of privacy.

KW - Overvågning

KW - Kommunikation

KW - Bibliografi

KW - Tracking

KW - Medie

KW - Kultur

KW - Samfund

KW - Privacy

KW - Surveillance

KW - Communication

KW - Review

KW - General overview

KW - Surveillance Theory

KW - Surveillance Culture

KW - Surveillance Society

KW - Tracking

KW - Media

KW - Privacy

U2 - 10.1093/OBO/9780199756841-0193

DO - 10.1093/OBO/9780199756841-0193

M3 - Encyclopedia entry

BT - Oxford Bibliographies

A2 - Moy, Patricia

PB - Oxford University Press

ER -