Joseph M. Reagle Jr.

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Joseph Michael Reagle Jr.
Joseph Reagle
Joseph Reagle, 2008
Residence Cambridge, Massachusetts
Nationality United States of America
Citizenship United States of America
Education University of Maryland, Baltimore County, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, New York University
Occupation Professor, Author
Employer Northeastern University
Organization Berkman Center for Internet and Society
Known for Internet studies
Notable work Good Faith Collaboration
Title Assistant Professor
Awards TR35
Website reagle.org/joseph/

Joseph Michael Reagle Jr. is an American academic and author focused on technology and Wikipedia. He is Assistant Professor of Communication Studies at Northeastern University, and a faculty associate at Harvard University's Berkman Center for Internet and Society.[1]

Work[edit]

Reagle was a longtime member of the World Wide Web Consortium.[2] Reagle wrote his Ph.D. thesis on Wikipedia editing, which he described as stigmergy. In 2002, he was listed as one among Technology Review's TR35.[3] In 2011 he published a journal article with Lauren Rhue that examined gender bias in Wikipedia, using gendered pronouns to detect articles about women and comparing and contrasting their findings against female coverage in other encyclopedias.[4]

Bibliography[edit]

Books[edit]

Journals[edit]

Articles and book chapters[edit]

  • "Eskimo Snow and Scottish Rain: Legal Considerations of Schema Design" (1999, W3C)[11]
  • "Revenge Rating and Tweak Critique at Photo.net" (2014, chapter 2 in Online Evaluation of Creativity and the Arts)[12][13]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Reagle, Joseph. "Joseph Reagle (about page)". Reagle.org. Retrieved 11 July 2015. 
  2. ^ "joseph.m.reagle". W3. Retrieved 11 July 2015. 
  3. ^ "Joseph Reagle, 29". Technology Review. Retrieved 11 July 2015. 
  4. ^ Matias, J. Nathan. "How to Ethically and Responsibly Identify Gender in Large Datasets". PBS MediaShift. Retrieved 11 July 2015. 
  5. ^ Lee, Humphreys (April 1, 2011). "Good Faith Collaboration: The Culture of Wikipedia". Journal of Communication 61 (2): E1–E4. doi:10.1111/j.1460-2466.2011.01545.x. 
  6. ^ Tkacz, Nathaniel (2014). Wikipedia and the Politics of Openness. University of Chicago Press. pp. 49, 107, 133. ISBN 9780226192444. Retrieved 11 July 2015. 
  7. ^ Williams, Zoe. "Reading the Comments by Joseph M Reagle Jr review – what do our responses below the line tell us about ourselves?". The Guardian. Retrieved 11 July 2015. 
  8. ^ O'Connell, Mark. "It’s Comments All the Way Down". The New Yorker. Retrieved 11 July 2015. 
  9. ^ Di Salvo, Philip. "Perché dobbiamo leggere i commenti". Wired. Retrieved 11 July 2015. 
  10. ^ Chess, Shira; Newsom, Eric (2014). Folklore, Horror Stories, and the Slender Man. Palgrave Pivot. p. 64. ISBN 1137498528. Retrieved 11 July 2015. 
  11. ^ Cranor, Lorrie (2002). Web Privacy with P3P. O'Reilly Media. p. 56. ISBN 9780596003715. Retrieved 11 July 2015. 
  12. ^ Anna, Jobin (2015). "Book Review: "Online Evaluation of Creativity and the Arts" by Hiesun Cecilia Suhr (ed.)". Digital Scholarship in the Humanities. doi:10.1093/llc/fqv024. Retrieved 11 July 2015. 
  13. ^ Bury, Rhiannon (2015). "Online Evaluation of Creativity and the Arts by Hiesun Cecilia Suhr (review)". Reception: Texts, Readers, Audiences, History 7 (1): 119–121. doi:10.5325/reception.7.1.0119. Retrieved 11 July 2015. 

External links[edit]