User Tools

Site Tools


surveillance_big_data_big_pharma

Differences

This shows you the differences between two versions of the page.

Link to this comparison view

surveillance_big_data_big_pharma [2015/10/04 14:32]
emily created
surveillance_big_data_big_pharma [2016/02/02 17:04] (current)
emily
Line 7: Line 7:
   * [[http://​library.queensu.ca/​ojs/​index.php/​surveillance-and-society/​|Surveillance and Society]]   * [[http://​library.queensu.ca/​ojs/​index.php/​surveillance-and-society/​|Surveillance and Society]]
  
-===== Research papers =====+===== Research papers, articles ​=====
  
 ==== Surveillance ==== ==== Surveillance ====
- 
-=== The Chilling Effects of Surveillance === 
  
   * [[http://​oai.dtic.mil/​oai/​oai?​verb=getRecord&​metadataPrefix=html&​identifier=ADA013230|The Chilling effects of Surveillance:​ Deindividuation and Reactance]] G. White, P. Zimbardo, 1975   * [[http://​oai.dtic.mil/​oai/​oai?​verb=getRecord&​metadataPrefix=html&​identifier=ADA013230|The Chilling effects of Surveillance:​ Deindividuation and Reactance]] G. White, P. Zimbardo, 1975
  
 Americans are becoming more aware that one's private life may be under surveillance by government agencies and other institutions. Two social- psychological theories are discussed that can be applied to the effect of potentially aversive surveillance on opinion inhibition. The deindividuation- individuation hypothesis predicts that people will avoid opinion expression, while the psychological reactance hypothesis predicts opinion assertion and attack upon threatening agents. To test these notions, a reactance-arousing threat (videotaping of marijuana opinions which would be sent to the FBI) was orthogonally crossed with actual performance of the threatened action. The results are reported. Americans are becoming more aware that one's private life may be under surveillance by government agencies and other institutions. Two social- psychological theories are discussed that can be applied to the effect of potentially aversive surveillance on opinion inhibition. The deindividuation- individuation hypothesis predicts that people will avoid opinion expression, while the psychological reactance hypothesis predicts opinion assertion and attack upon threatening agents. To test these notions, a reactance-arousing threat (videotaping of marijuana opinions which would be sent to the FBI) was orthogonally crossed with actual performance of the threatened action. The results are reported.
- 
-=== The ethical challenges of ubiquitous healthcare === 
  
   * [[http://​www.i-r-i-e.net/​inhalt/​008/​008_9.pdf|The Ethical Challenges of Ubiquitous Healthcare]] Ian Brown and Andrew Adams   * [[http://​www.i-r-i-e.net/​inhalt/​008/​008_9.pdf|The Ethical Challenges of Ubiquitous Healthcare]] Ian Brown and Andrew Adams
Line 24: Line 20:
  
 ”In this article we present a practise-based ethics approach, raising the questions to which medical and computing professionals will be forced to face up, as they collaborate to develop and deploy ubiquitous healthcare systems.” ​ ”In this article we present a practise-based ethics approach, raising the questions to which medical and computing professionals will be forced to face up, as they collaborate to develop and deploy ubiquitous healthcare systems.” ​
- 
-=== The governance of healthy bodies in cyberspace === 
  
   * [[http://​library.queensu.ca/​ojs/​index.php/​surveillance-and-society/​article/​view/​3256|Prosthetic Surveillance:​ The Governance of Healthy Bodies in Cyberspace]] Emma Rich and Andy Miah   * [[http://​library.queensu.ca/​ojs/​index.php/​surveillance-and-society/​article/​view/​3256|Prosthetic Surveillance:​ The Governance of Healthy Bodies in Cyberspace]] Emma Rich and Andy Miah
  
 This paper examines how ‘surveillance medicine’ (Armstrong 1995) has expanded the realm of the medical gaze via its infiltration of cyberspace, where specific features of healthism are now present. Drawing on Foucault’s notion of biopower, we examine how digital health resources offer new ways through which to discipline individuals and regulate populations. The emergence of health regulation within and through cyberspace takes place in a context wherein the relationship between the body and technology is rendered more complex. Departing from early literature on cyberspace, which claimed that the body was absent in virtual worlds, we articulate a medicalized cyberspace within which the virtual and corporeal are enmeshed. ​ This paper examines how ‘surveillance medicine’ (Armstrong 1995) has expanded the realm of the medical gaze via its infiltration of cyberspace, where specific features of healthism are now present. Drawing on Foucault’s notion of biopower, we examine how digital health resources offer new ways through which to discipline individuals and regulate populations. The emergence of health regulation within and through cyberspace takes place in a context wherein the relationship between the body and technology is rendered more complex. Departing from early literature on cyberspace, which claimed that the body was absent in virtual worlds, we articulate a medicalized cyberspace within which the virtual and corporeal are enmeshed. ​
- 
-=== How will surveillance and privacy technologies impact on the psychological notions of identity ?=== 
  
   * [[http://​papers.ssrn.com/​sol3/​papers.cfm?​abstract_id=2207331|How will surveillance and privacy technologies impact on the psychological notions of identity]] Ian Brown   * [[http://​papers.ssrn.com/​sol3/​papers.cfm?​abstract_id=2207331|How will surveillance and privacy technologies impact on the psychological notions of identity]] Ian Brown
Line 38: Line 30:
 There are two key trends in the development of surveillance and privacy technologies over the next decade: 1. Surveillance will increasingly be deployed for pre-emptive purposes by governments and companies. This is driven by an increase in computing capacity, miniaturisation of devices and improvements in performance,​ together with increased public use of digital media. 2. Without a stronger impetus from regulators, the limited economic viability of privacy- protective technologies to date and reliance on ineffective privacy solutions means that privacy protection is lagging behind the development of surveillance technologies. There are two key trends in the development of surveillance and privacy technologies over the next decade: 1. Surveillance will increasingly be deployed for pre-emptive purposes by governments and companies. This is driven by an increase in computing capacity, miniaturisation of devices and improvements in performance,​ together with increased public use of digital media. 2. Without a stronger impetus from regulators, the limited economic viability of privacy- protective technologies to date and reliance on ineffective privacy solutions means that privacy protection is lagging behind the development of surveillance technologies.
 Taken together, these developments in surveillance and privacy technologies are likely to have a number of effects on identity over the next ten years, related to interpersonal trust, social mobility and conformity/​obedience,​ and political pluralism. Taken together, these developments in surveillance and privacy technologies are likely to have a number of effects on identity over the next ten years, related to interpersonal trust, social mobility and conformity/​obedience,​ and political pluralism.
- 
-===== Articles ===== 
- 
-=== My doctor'​s office asked me to lie (RS) === 
  
   * [[https://​www.stallman.org/​articles/​asked_to_lie.html|My doctor'​s office asked me to lie]] Richard Stallman   * [[https://​www.stallman.org/​articles/​asked_to_lie.html|My doctor'​s office asked me to lie]] Richard Stallman
- 
-=== Looking up symptoms online ? These companies are tracking you === 
  
   * [[http://​motherboard.vice.com/​read/​looking-up-symptoms-online-these-companies-are-collecting-your-data|Looking up symptoms online ? These companies are tracking you ]]   * [[http://​motherboard.vice.com/​read/​looking-up-symptoms-online-these-companies-are-collecting-your-data|Looking up symptoms online ? These companies are tracking you ]]
  
surveillance_big_data_big_pharma.txt · Last modified: 2016/02/02 17:04 by emily