Stuff I've been reading (July 2023)

By Os Keyes

Things I finished reading in July 2023:

Books and dissertations

  • Armstrong, David. A new history of identity. Springer, 2002.
  • Braslow, Joel. Mental ills and bodily cures: Psychiatric treatment in the first half of the twentieth century. University of California Press, 1997.
  • Engelhardt, Hugo Tristram, and Arthur L. Caplan, eds. Scientific controversies: Case studies in the resolution and closure of disputes in science and technology. Cambridge University Press, 1987.
  • Livingston, Julie. Improvising medicine: an African oncology ward in an emerging cancer epidemic. Duke University Press, 2012.
  • McNay, Lois. Gender and agency: Reconfiguring the subject in feminist and social theory. John Wiley & Sons, 2013.
  • Meronek, Toshio, and Miss Major Griffin-Gracy. Miss Major Speaks: Conversations with a Black Trans Revolutionary. Verso Books, 2023.

Papers and Chapters

  • Ghoshal, Sucheta, and Sayamindu Dasgupta. “Design Values in Action: Toward a Theory of Value Dilution.” Proceedings of the 2023 ACM Designing Interactive Systems Conference. 2023.
  • Havighurst, Clark C., and James F. Blumstein. “Coping with quality/cost trade-offs in medical care: the role of PSROs.” Northwestern University Law Review 70 (1975): 6.
  • Jacobs, Seth A. “The determination of medical necessity: Medicaid funding for sex-reassignment surgery.” Case Western Reserve Law Review. 31 (1980): 179.
  • Kravitz, Richard L., Naihua Duan, and Joel Braslow. “Evidence‐based medicine, heterogeneity of treatment effects, and the trouble with averages.” The Milbank Quarterly 82.4 (2004): 661-687.
  • Shapiro, Marvin J., and Earl C. Sifers. “Blue plans medical necessity program.” JAMA 241.24 (1979): 2607-2608.
  • Widder, David Gray, and Dawn Nafus. “Dislocated accountabilities in the “AI supply chain”: Modularity and developers’ notions of responsibility.” Big Data & Society 10.1 (2023): 20539517231177620.