Stuff I've been reading (March 2022)

By Os Keyes

Things I finished reading in March 2022:

Books and dissertations

  • Abbott, Andrew. The system of professions: An essay on the division of expert labor. University of Chicago press, 2014.
  • Alexandrova, Anna. A philosophy for the science of well-being. Oxford University Press, 2017.
  • Brown, Richard Harvey. Toward a democratic science. Yale University Press, 2008.
  • Danziger, Kurt. Constructing the subject: Historical origins of psychological research. Cambridge University Press, 1994.
  • Halpern, Jodi. From detached concern to empathy: humanizing medical practice. Oxford University Press, 2001.
  • Jasanoff, Sheila. Science at the bar: Law, science, and technology in America. Vol. 9. Harvard University Press, 1997.
  • Katz, Pearl. The scalpel’s edge: The culture of surgeons. Allyn and Bacon, 1999.
  • Keränen, Lisa. Scientific characters: Rhetoric, politics, and trust in breast cancer research. University of Alabama Press, 2010.
  • Mackenzie, Catriona, Wendy Rogers, and Susan Dodds, eds. Vulnerability: New essays in ethics and feminist philosophy. Oxford University Press, 2014.
  • Nowotny, H., Scott, P. and M. Gibbons. Rethinking Science: Knowledge and the Public in an age of uncertainty. Polity Press, 2001.
  • Price, Brian. A theory of regret. Duke University Press, 2017.
  • Thompson, Charis. Making parents: The ontological choreography of reproductive technologies. MIT press, 2005.
  • Wald, Priscilla. Contagious. Duke University Press, 2008.
  • Wilchins, Riki Anne. Read my lips: Sexual subversion and the end of gender. Firebrand Books, 1997.

Papers and Chapters

  • Alarie, Milaine, and Stéphanie Gaudet. ““I don’t know if she is bisexual or if she just wants to get attention”: Analyzing the various mechanisms through which emerging adults invisibilize bisexuality.” Journal of Bisexuality 13.2 (2013): 191-214.
  • Ball, Laura C. “Genius without the “Great Man”: New possibilities for the historian of psychology.” History of Psychology 15.1 (2012): 72.
  • Bellovin, Steven M., Preetam K. Dutta, and Nathan Reitinger. “Privacy and synthetic datasets.” Stanford Technology Law Review. 22 (2019): 1.
  • Bouk, Dan. “The national data center and the rise of the data double.” Historical Studies in the Natural Sciences 48.5 (2018): 627-636.
  • Brown, Elspeth H., and Myrl Beam. “Toward an Ethos of Trans Care in Trans Oral History.” The Oral History Review (2022): 1-27.
  • Dreyfus, Hubert L. “Why Heideggerian AI failed and how fixing it would require making it more Heideggerian.” Philosophical psychology 20.2 (2007): 247-268.
  • Drożdżowicz, Anna. “Epistemic injustice in psychiatric practice: epistemic duties and the phenomenological approach.” Journal of Medical Ethics 47.12 (2021): e69-e69.
  • Foster, William M., et al. “The strategic use of historical narratives: A theoretical framework.” Business History 59.8 (2017): 1176-1200.
  • Fox, Renee C. “The evolution of medical uncertainty.” The Milbank Memorial Fund Quarterly. Health and Society (1980): 1-49.
  • Kidd, Ian James, and Havi Carel. “Healthcare practice, epistemic injustice, and naturalism.” Harms and Wrongs in Epistemic Practice (2018).
  • Knuuttila, Tarja. “Modelling and representing: An artefactual approach to model-based representation.” Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 42.2 (2011): 262-271.
  • Kramer, Brandon L. “The molecularization of race in testosterone research.” BioSocieties (2020): 1-27.
  • Light, Ann, and Yoko Akama. “The human touch: participatory practice and the role of facilitation in designing with communities.” Proceedings of the 12th Participatory Design Conference: Research Papers-Volume 1. 2012.
  • Light, Ann, and Yoko Akama. “Structuring future social relations: the politics of care in participatory practice.” Proceedings of the 13th Participatory Design Conference: Research Papers-Volume 1. 2014.
  • Margo, Curtis E. “When is surgery research? Towards an operational definition of human research.” Journal of Medical Ethicss 27.1 (2001): 40-43.
  • Marvin, Amy. “Short-Circuited Trans Care, t4t, and Trans Scenes”. Transgender Studies Quarterly (2022).
  • McNeill, Tanya. “Sex education and the promotion of heteronormativity.” Sexualities 16.7 (2013): 826-846.
  • Michaels, Jonathan Anthony. “Potential for epistemic injustice in evidence-based healthcare policy and guidance.” Journal of Medical Ethics 47.6 (2021): 417-422.
  • Michelson, Kelly N., James G. Adams, and Joshua MM Faber. “Navigating Clinical and Business Ethics While Sharing Patient Data.” JAMA (2022).
  • Minson, Jeff. “Strategies for socialists? Foucault’s conception of power.” Economy and Society 9.1 (1980): 1-43.
  • Panofsky, Aaron, and Catherine Bliss. “Ambiguity and scientific authority: population classification in genomic science.” American Sociological Review 82.1 (2017): 59-87.
  • Shim, Janet K., et al. “Homogeneity and heterogeneity as situational properties: Producing–and moving beyond?–race in post-genomic science.” Social studies of science 44.4 (2014): 579-599.
  • Sponsel, Alistair. “Constructing a ‘revolution in science’: the campaign to promote a favourable reception for the 1919 solar eclipse experiments.” The British journal for the history of science 35.4 (2002): 439-467.
  • Stark, Luke, and Jesse Hoey. “The ethics of emotion in artificial intelligence systems.” Proceedings of the 2021 ACM Conference on Fairness, Accountability, and Transparency. 2021.
  • Stein, Martin H. “Writing about psychoanalysis: I. Analysts who write and those who do not.” Journal of the American Psychoanalytic Association 36.1 (1988): 105-124.
  • Stein, Martin H. “Writing about psychoanalysis: II. Analysts who write, patients who read.” Journal of the American Psychoanalytic Association 36.2 (1988): 393-408.
  • Viljoen, Salome. “A relational theory of data governance.” Yale Law Journal 131 (2021): 573.
  • Wright, James. “Suspect AI: Vibraimage, emotion recognition technology and algorithmic opacity.” Science, Technology and Society (2021): 09717218211003411.