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What does it mean to live and work inside the information and communication technology revolution? The nature and significance of newly emerging patterns of social and technical interaction as digital technologies become more pervasive in the knowledge economy are the focus of this book. The places and spaces where digital technolgoies are in use are examined to show why such use may or may not be associated with improvements in society. Studies of on- and off-line interactions between individuals and of collective attempts to govern and manage the new technologies show that the communication revolution is essentially about people, social organization, adaptation, and control, not just technologies. This book contains original empirical studies conducted within a programme of research in the Information, Networks and Knowledge (INK) research centre at SPRU, University of Sussex.
Robin Mansell holds the Dixons Chair in New Media and the Internet within the Interdepartmental Programme on Media and Communication at the London School of Economics and Political Science. From 1988 to 2000, she was Professor of Information and Communication Technology Policy, Director of the Information, Networks & Knowledge (INK) Centre, and Director of Research, Science & Technology Policy Research (SPRU), all at the University of Sussex. Previous
publications include Mobilizing the Information Society (with W. E. Steinmueller, OUP 2000), and Communication by Design (ed. with R. Silverstone, OUP 1996).
Release date NZ
February 21st, 2002
Edited by Robin Mansell
Country of Publication
13 figures; 6 tables; 9 boxes
Oxford University Press
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