AO: The greater convergence between the fields of psychology and economics which has led to distinct field of behavioral economics.
“Analysts note the
AO: She does not point to data practices explicitly although she mentions methodology and attempts to develop more “decolonized methodologies” (citing Smith).
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
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: Kenner is thinking about how digital infrastructures (the “layers of electronics, institutions, code, paradigms, experts, networks, service providers, information systems,...Read more
AO: They describe how they work together: “Ellen sits at the computer and Carey on the window seat nearby; one starts a sentence and the other finishes it. At the end of several hours...Read more
AO: Little discussion of the actual data practices. This is a limitation of their data collection method. They also do not discuss their own data practices.Read more
AO: Citing Star, Kenner holds that the technical infrastructure and human expertises (the “standards, wires, and settings”) need to be understood to understand the “aesthetics, justice, and...Read more
AO: Authors categorize the existing literature about collaboration around economic, cognitive and social factors to explain it. They argue that attention needs to be paid to external
AO: Cerwonka and Malkki use collaboration (in analysis and write-up) as a way to make explicit assumptions (about method, interpretation, etc.) and as a way to “tack” between theory
AO: The authors appear to grow out of a dependency theory mindset arguing: “A closer analysis of the collaborative patterns of individual countries also points to relations of