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  1.  33
    Empirische filosofie.Lynsey Dubbeld - 2005 - Krisis 6 (4):91-94.
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  2.  50
    Observing Bodies. Camera Surveillance and the Significance of the Body.Lynsey Dubbeld - 2003 - Ethics and Information Technology 5 (3):151-162.
    At the most mundane level, CCTV observes bodies, and as such attaches great importance to the specific features of the human body. At the same time, however, bodies tend to disappear, as they are represented electronically by the camera monitors and, in the case of image recording, by the computer systems processing data. The roles of bodies(either as targets of surveillance or as translations into flows of disembodied information), however, are not unimportant or inconsequential, but may in fact give rise (...)
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  3. Een Bacterie Op Internet: Elektronische Openbaarheid En de Veteranenzïekte.Lynsey Dubbeld - 2000 - Krisis: Tijdschrift Voor Filosofie 1:71-88.
  4.  5
    In de geborgenheid van de gevangenis: de betekenis van de nieuwe Nederlandse gevangenïsarchitectuur.Lynsey Dubbeld - 2000 - Krisis: Tijdschrift Voor Filosofie 1 (2):6-19.
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  5.  2
    Limits on Surveillance: Frictions, Fragilities and Failures in the Operation of Camera Surveillance.Lynsey Dubbeld - 2004 - Journal of Information, Communication and Ethics in Society 2 (1):9-19.
    Public video surveillance tends to be discussed in either utopian or dystopian terms: proponents maintain that camera surveillance is the perfect tool in the fight against crime, while critics argue that the use of security cameras is central to the development of a panoptic, Orwellian surveillance society. This paper provides an alternative, more nuanced view. On the basis of an empirical case study, the paper explores how camera surveillance applications do not simply augment surveillance capacities, but rather have to deal (...)
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