Community in the digital age: philosophy and practice
Community in the Digital Age features the latest, most challenging work in an important and fast-changing field, providing a forum for some of the leading North American social scientists and philosophers concerned with the social and political implications of this new technology. Their provocative arguments touch on all sides of the debate surrounding the Internet, community, and democracy.
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Community in the Digital Age: Philosophy and Practice
Andrew Feenberg,Darin Barney
Limited preview - 2004
activities Albert Borgmann American Amitai Etzioni Andrew Feenberg anonymity Arendt argue Barry Wellman behavior blogs Borgmann Cambridge chapter chat rooms Chicago citizens civic intelligence Civil Society commitment communication technologies communitarian computer networking concept create critical culture cyberspace debate deliberative democracy democratic discussion e-mail electronic emergent engagement Everyday Ethics example experience face-to-face forms global groups gURL.com Habermas Howard Rheingold human ideas identity important individual Information Ethics information technology institutions interaction interest Internet issues iVillage Kellner Kierkegaard labor Million Mom March moral movement munity newsgroups offline online community organizations participants percent person political possible Postmodern practice problems Public Sphere question relationships republicanism responsibility role sense Sherry Turkle significant SimLife simulation skills social capital space structure technical theory things tion traditional Transformation Turkle University Press users variables virtual community Wellman women Women.com workers York