Monthly Archives: March 2013

Deborah Lupton on blogging (an audio interview)…

Deborah Lupton, who is really taking a lead on digital sociology, has been interviewed by Mark Carrigan for his Digital Sociologists series of podcasts. The interview is available here. This is the forth in the series. The previous contributors were … Continue reading

Posted in web cultures, writing | Tagged , , , | 1 Comment

Neoliberalism, crisis and the world system conference

The full details of the upcoming conference on Neoliberalism, Crisis and the World System are now available. This looks like it will be an amazing event. The speakers look fantastic. There is a full programme at the conference website, along … Continue reading

Posted in cultural theory | Tagged , , | 1 Comment

Andrew Leyshon’s Work In Progress blog

Andrew Leyshon has a really interesting blog called Work in Progress. To give a sense of the blog’s content, here is a link to a post on economic geography. A few years ago Andrew co-authored this paper on the transformation … Continue reading

Posted in infrastructures, space, Uncategorized | 1 Comment

An article on the value of Twitter

Following on from the last couple of posts on the subject of joining Twitter, which I’m hoping to write a more substantial post soon, here is an article offering some reflections on the value of Twitter for academics. Thanks to … Continue reading

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I’m now on Twitter…

Thanks for the response to the previous post. I’ve decided that academics do need Twitter. I’m now on Twitter. If anyone is interested I’m @davidgbeer

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Can academics manage without Twitter?

Following David Hill’s post about joining Twitter, I’ve been thinking again about joining Twitter. A few months I posted about Twitter. In that post I spoke about my concerns of constant connection and the work it seemed to require, amongst … Continue reading

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Clive Barnett on Neoliberalism

On his Pop Theory blog Clive Barnett has offered some critical reflections on the study of neoliberalism. He seems particularly concerned with the conceptual looseness in some of the growing body of texts.

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