An open access repository for non-traditional publications
The Bulletin offers a home for accessible academic work about the impact of emerging technologies on democracy and society.
By instituting a rapid peer-review process for non-traditional work, this publication repository ensures that cutting-edge humanities research on emerging technologies, democracy, and public life is widely available beyond the academy. The Bulletin of Technology & Public Life translates academic findings to public audiences such as activists, technologists, and journalists.
The Bulletin centers questions of power, history, and culture and features work from a variety of scholars across disciplines. It currently includes a diverse set of publications including:
- Far Right Radicalization Literature Review. Alice Marwick, Benjamin Clancy, and Katherine Furl offer a comprehensive assessment of how existing literature on radicalization shapes a particular academic worldview of who counts as a "radical."
- Dialogue focused on the future of Disinformation Studies. Established and emerging scholars present their big picture ideas presented at the ICR Pre-Conference focused on the question: what comes after 'disinformation studies'?
- Recommendations for Media Election Coverage. Daniel Kreiss, Kathleen Searles, Michael Wagner, and David Wilson offer resources for journalists doing the work to cover U.S. elections at a time when they are being undermined.
Are you a CITAP affiliate who would like to publish their research in The Bulletin?
Send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org that includes your name, your credentials, and information about the kind of piece you'd like to publish with the bulletin. [Transparency about the editorial process here]