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Drawing inspiration from clinical trials, medical research and behavioural research, Keseru explores areas where bodily integrity and autonomy could be more systematically integrated into tech industry norms and regulation. Research coming soon.

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Heller's paper examines the human rights implications of virtual reality (VR), augmented reality (AR), and immersive technologies, arguing that the potential psychological and physiological harms warrant increased caution to protect users.


Patella-Ray explores to explore the role bodily integrity could play as an alternative framework for understanding non-consensual pornography online, and argues that the concept of privacy is a fraught history.


An exploration of how design might be led by marginalized communities, dismantle structural inequality, and advance collective liberation and ecological survival.

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Drawing on in-depth interviews with victims, activists, and advocates, Citron explores how intimate privacy is constantly being violated in the digital era, and how better protections could be enshrined in civil rights.  


In this paper Kovacs and Jain set out to learn from feminist theory around consent in general and feminist applied thinking around sexual consent in particular, to explore how consent regimes in data protection can be strengthened.


In this seminal book Simone Browne shows how contemporary surveillance technologies and practices are informed by the long history of racial formation and by the methods of policing black bodies.

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Data Feminism offers strategies for data scientists seeking to learn how feminism can help them work toward justice, and for feminists who want to focus their efforts on the growing field of data science.

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