First Monday, Volume 19
Volume 19, Number 1, January 2014
: Understanding the evolution of bona fide mixed-mode groups: An example of Meetup groups.
: Redefinition of online scoops: Online journalists' personal and institutional responses to online scoops.
Volume 19, Number 2, February 2014
: 'Research in the wild' in online communities: Reddit's resistance to SOPA.
Volume 19, Number 3, March 2014
: Does the Internet shape a disciplinary society? The information-knowledge paradox.
Volume 19, Number 4, April 2014
, George Sylvie
: Customer orientation on online newspaper business models with paid content strategies: An empirical study.
: In defense of "slacktivism": The Human Rights Campaign Facebook logo as digital activism.
Dylan Eric Wittkower
: Facebook and dramauthentic identity: A post-Goffmanian theory of identity performance on SNS.
Volume 19, Number 5, May 2014
: Scanner tags, comic book piracy and participatory culture.
Volume 19, Number 6, June 2014
, Brenda Chawner
: Enclosing the public domain: The restriction of public domain books in a digital environment.
: Death and the Internet: The implications of the digital afterlife.
: The new role of radio and its public in the age of social network sites.
Volume 19, Number 7, July 2014
: An initial exploration of ethical research practices regarding automated data extraction from online social media user profiles.
: Travel blogging: An auto-ethnographic study of how online interactions influence a journey.
: Engineering the public: Big data, surveillance and computational politics.
Volume 19, Number 8, August 2014
Kate M. Miltner
: "There's no place for lulz on LOLCats": The role of genre, gender, and group identity in the interpretation and enjoyment of an Internet meme.
: Activist capitals in network societies: Towards a typology for studying networking power within contemporary activist demands.
Volume 19, Number 9, September 2014
: Understanding the Yelp review filter: An exploratory study.
Jason R. Simpson
: Towards a relational theory of IS/IT adoption and usage: Metaphor and lessons from interpersonal relationship literature.
: 'MySpace bands' and 'tagging wars': Conflicts of genre, work ethic and media platforms in an extreme music scene.
David Michael Douglas
: The social goods of information networks: Complex equality and Wu's separation principles.
Volume 19, Number 10, October 2014
, Ian Rogers
: Fifteen years of 'Utopia': Napster and Pitchfork as technologies of democratization.
Dan L. Burk
: Copyright and the architecture of digital delivery.
: Challenging opportunities: When Indian regional music gets online.
: "This video is not available in Germany": Online discourses on the German collecting society GEMA and YouTube.
: The new romantics: Authenticity, participation and the aesthetics of piracy.
: Investigating the interactions between individuals and music technologies within contemporary modes of music consumption.
: "Mi wantem musik blong mi hemi blong evriwan" ["I want my music to be for everyone"]: Digital developments, copyright and music circulation in Port Vila, Vanuatu.
: Napster and beyond: How online music can transform the dynamics of musical production and consumption in DIY subcultures.
, José Dias
: Improvisation in the digital age: New narratives in jazz promotion and dissemination.
, Joséphine Simonnot
: Applications and implications of digital audio databases for the field of ethnomusicology: A discussion of the CNRS - Musée de l'Homme sound archives.
Volume 19, Number 11, 2014
: R̶e̶s̶i̶s̶t̶a̶n̶c̶e̶ censorship is futile.
: Search engines: From social science objects to academic inquiry tools.
: Academics and their online networks: Exploring the role of academic social networking sites.
Volume 19, Number 12, 2014
: Contextualizing the power of social media: Technology, communication and the Libya Crisis.
: Challenging the commodification of public spheres: The hacker work ethic in a free media lab.