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  1.  78
    Agnotology: Ignorance and Absence or Towards a Sociology of Things That Aren’T There.Jennifer L. Croissant - 2014 - Social Epistemology 28 (1):4-25.
  2. Theory, Narrative, and Discipline at the Intersections of Science and Technology Studies and History.Jennifer L. Croissant - 2003 - Bulletin of Science, Technology and Society 23 (6):465-472.
    This article is an exploration of the differences between science and technology studies and the history of technology, taken as independent intellectual fields. The differences range from stylistic and professional, to matters of theory, narrative, and inference. These make true interdisciplinarity challenging, although scholars do bridge the disciplines. Both provide important resources for critical technological literacy by promoting historical thinking and by providing tools for exploring reflexivity by the social contextualization of scholarly activities and knowledge production in general.
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  3. Routine, Scale, and Inequality: Introduction to the Special Issue on Ethics, Organizations, and Science.Jennifer L. Croissant - 2015 - Science, Technology, and Human Values 40 (2):167-175.
    This special issue of Science, Technology, & Human Values contains articles concerned with ethics in and around scientific practice. These articles ask how organizational routines both produce and diffuse concerns about the risks and benefits of scientific research and products, and why context remains elusive in formal ethical analysis. These cases are from diverse settings, with several touching on issues of economic inequality and participation in scientific research. Each article describes in some way how cultural and institutional configurations shape ethical (...)
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  4. Universities in the Information Age: Changing Work, Organization, and Values in Academic Science and Engineering.Sheila Slaughter, Gary Rhoades & Jennifer L. Croissant - 2001 - Bulletin of Science, Technology and Society 21 (2):108-118.
    This article discusses a new program for collaborative study of information technology, commercialization intellectual property and transformations of education research practives in universities. Three themes define the program. First, the authors investigate the ways that information technologies shape content, organization, and delivery of faculty work. Second, they examine the interplay of issues of intellectually property, technology, commercialization, and academic research. Third, ethical issues information raise and the values they embody are explored. The research and training undertaken brings together problems usually (...)
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