Disclosure and Doxing: Creating Ethical Guidelines for my ‘Me Too’ Narrative

Ava presenting with slide deck on projector screen.
Photo Credit: Lê Minh Hà Millie | www.flowersandfilm.com

Note:  This post has been adapted from a paper and slide deck that was presented to Dr. Florence Chee’s Digital Media Ethics class at Loyola University Chicago during Fall 2018. Special thanks to Dr. Chee for the invitation and to fellow SOC student, Lê Minh Hà Millie, for being a supportive friend and documentarian.

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Meet My Trusty Friend: Reference Manager

 “So how do you organize the digital resources when conducting research and do your citations?”

Cue: the awkward scene in which girl shows multiple Chrome browser windows on a laptop, each so maxed out with tabs that only the icon is visible. Full disclosure, my iPhone had over 400 open tabs as well.

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The Great Disconnect

“I think part of the problem is the internet. I know that sounds like a typical thing for your tired, old mother to say.  I’m not scapegoating technology. I think that your generation has a tough time establishing relationships because of all those app-thingys. Too many options–You can manipulate the world to suit your desires in a way that I never was. You can alter things to meet your exact preferences. There is less struggle, less hard work, less excitement from the “luck of the draw.” The world’s potential is too easily accessible. It leads to endless searching in a way that prevents forging of genuine human connection.  This is a blessing, a lesson, a catalyst. Not a curse.  It’s the universe showing you that you have more to do for you, to be you.”

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