As I wrote in the post "Not notable: Dead to Wikipedia", I was disappointed with the quality the Joseph M. Reagle Jr. biography but abstained from editing it myself; in 2015 it was deleted for lack of notability. I then provided some verifiable factoids that someone could use if the article was resurrected, which it has been, but the biography is still lacking; the following material could help to improve the existing article.
The W3C People page documents:
- Reagle worked at the W3C/MIT from 1996-2003.
- Reagle chaired various security, privacy, and policy working groups within the W3C. He was a co-chair XML Signature and XML Encryption working groups and also edited the specifications  . The XML Signature work also entailed moving the work through the IETF as seen in these minutes
- Reagle oversaw the development of W3C trademark, patent, and copyright licenses. This is corroborated in an OSI request. He also worked on an "Analysis of P3P and US Patent 5,862,325" 
- During this time he was listed as one of the "Innovators Under 35" in 2002.
- Reagle is an Associate Professor at Northeastern university (see profile there).
- He was an early user and advocate of the Web and Open Access.
- He posted "The Parting of the Mist", a paper about *Blade Runner*, online in 1995 and which was translated into Italian in 1999. He argued that not only was Decard a replicant, but the others knew him to be one.
- He was perhaps the first to post all the content of a course, on New Media Culture, to GitHub under a Creative Commons license in 2012.
- Reagle was an early cypherpunk and student at UMBC as seen in the post on quantum cryptography to the cypherpunks list; also see this archive of Julian Assange related posts.
- He graduated from MIT in 1996 as seen in his Master's thesis on Trust in a Cryptographic Economy and Digital Security Deposits: Protocols and Policies.
- He has long been affiliated with the Berkman Klein Center for Internet & Society; his CV lists him as two time Resident Fellow in 1998-1999 and 2010-2011; and Faculty Associate from 2011-2015;
- One of the things he produced during his first fellowship was research on the provenance of early quotations about the Internet.
- His CV documents he did a Ph.D. and taught at NYU; this is corroborated in this talk announcement and this syllabus.
- His 2010 book Good Faith Collaboration received dozens of reviews, popular and scholarly.
- Reagle was one of the first researchers to conduct a quantitative analysis of gender bias in Wikipedia biographies , which was followed by work on bias in free culture more generally, and studies of geek feminism.
- Reagle's second book, Reading The Comments: Likers, Haters, and Manipulators at the Bottom of the Web, was published by MIT Press in April 2015; see the reviews.
- Reagle's third book, Hacking Life: Systematized Living and its Discontents, will be available from MIT Press in 2019; see Amazon page.
- Eastlake, Donald; Reagle, Joseph (2002-12-10), XML encryption syntax and processing (Recommendation), W3C
- Eastlake, Donald; Reagle, Joseph; Solo, David (2002-02-12), XML-Signature syntax and processing (Recommendation), W3C
- Reagle, Joseph M.; Weitzner, Daniel J.; Rein, Barry D.; Stephens, Garland T.; Lebowitz, Henry C. (1999), Analysis of P3P and US Patent 5,862,325 (Note), W3C
- Reagle, Joseph (2019), Hacking Life: Systematized living and its discontents, Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, ISBN 9780262038157
- Reagle, Joseph (2015), Reading the comments: Likers, haters, and manipulators at the bottom of the Web, Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, ISBN 9780262028936
- Reagle, Joseph (2010), Good faith collaboration: The culture of Wikipedia, Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, ISBN 0262518201
- Reagle, Joseph (2017-05-01), "Naive meritocracy and the meaning of myth", Ada: A Journal of Gender, New Media, & Technology (11), doi:10.7264/N34Q7S9N
- Reagle, Joseph (2015-10-05), "Following the Joneses: FOMO and conspicuous sociality", First Monday, 20 (10), retrieved 2015-10-05
- Reagle, Joseph (2015), "The obligation to know: From FAQ to Feminism 101", New Media & Society, doi:10.1177/1461444814545840
- Loveland, Jeff; Reagle, Joseph (2013), "Wikipedia and encyclopedic production", New Media & Society
- Reagle, Joseph (2013), ""Free as in sexist?": Free culture and the gender gap", First Monday, 18 (1)
- Reagle, Joseph; Rhue, Lauren (2011), "Gender Bias in Wikipedia and Britannica", International Journal of Communication, 5
- Reagle, Joseph (1996), Trust in a cryptographic economy and digital security deposits: Protocols and policies (thesis), Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Selected media interviews and mentions
Reagle has a list of his interviews, some of which include.
- Lynch, Tyler Wells (2014-03-05), "Online commenting: A right to remain anonymous?", USA Today, retrieved 2014-03-06
- Cohen, Noam (2014-02-10), "Wikipedia vs. the small screen", New York Times, retrieved 2014-02-11
- Allen, Kevin; Hampson, Erik Brady and Rick (2013-01-10), "Tweets put focus on racism, hockey and Boston", USA Today, retrieved 2013-01-10
- Rosen, Rebecca J. (2013-01-30), "What if the great Wikipedia 'Revolution' was actually a reversion?", The Atlantic, retrieved 2013-01-31
- Geere, Duncan; Solon, Olivia (2011-01-13), "Viewpoints: What the world thinks of Wikipedia", Wired UK, retrieved 2011-01-13
- Reagle, Joseph (2011-02-02), "Where are the women in Wikipedia? 'Open' doesn't include everyone", New York Times, retrieved 2011-02-02
- Solon, Olivia (2011-01-10), "A decade of Wikipedia, the poster child for collaboration (Wired UK)", Wired, retrieved 2011-01-10
- Cohen, Noam (2011-01-31), "Define gender gap? Look up Wikipedia's contributor list", New York Times, retrieved 2011-01-31
- Cohen, Noam (2009-06-07), "The wars of words on Wikipedia's outskirts", New York Times, retrieved 2009-06-08
- Pérez-Peña, Richard (2009-06-28), "Keeping news of kidnapping Off Wikipedia", New York Times, retrieved 2009-06-28
- Economist, The (2000-06-10), "The consensus machine", The Economist, retrieved 2007-02-26
- Markoff, John (1998-07-01), "Differences over privacy on the Internet", New York Times (Late ed.), D1