AO: The analysts of this short piece are engaged in a collaborative project but do not necessarily describe explicitly the collaborative processes themselves, so it is hard to say
AO: According to these analysts, the ideal collaboration requires being part of the same shared epistemic culture.Read more
AO: This editorial intro by Fortun and Cherkasky focuses largely on the meta, nano and practice (micro) levels of conceptualizing “counter-expertise”.Read more
AO: The analysts do not talk about data within their analyses of the way collaboration is discussed.
AO: Lack of time and conflicting institutional schedules and duties makes it challenging to collaborate.
AO: The editors note that the most difficult demand is to speak within the language and logic of particular institutional spaces (e.g. the court room, mainstream press, etc.). The spaces do...Read more
AO: Making explicit those things that “go without saying.” (page 3). This is an example of how/why cross-disciplinary collaborations can be productive because they help to make the
AO: The authors notes that “collaboration is truly entangled, developing over time in ways which are complex to track.” They seem to be most interested in how collaborations change
AO: the analysts argue that psychology and economics are merging into a new single, distinct perspective (economic-psychology). They argue that it is becoming a collaborative field
AO: They call out a certain kind of “love” for big, Euro-American, largely white and male theory has come to be the distinguishing mark of “serious” scholarship for so much of the