[CITASA] "The Critical Power of Free Software: From Intellectual Property to Epistemologies?"

Mathieu ONeil mathieu.oneil at anu.edu.au
Mon Aug 5 21:10:16 EDT 2013


<Apologies for multiple posts>

"The Critical Power of Free Software: From Intellectual Property to Epistemologies?"
Journal of Peer Production, Issue 3

The Journal of Peer Production editorial board and the issue editors, Maurizio Teli and Vincenzo D'Andrea, are happy to announce the publication of a new Special Issue entitled "The Critical Power of Free Software: From Intellectual Property to Epistemologies?". The issue explores the ability of Free Software to constitute a form of epistemological and material critique of contemporary societies. It does so with five research papers and three pieces in a "debate section". The Journal of Peer Production is an Open Access journal.

Table of contents:

Editorial Notes
An Introduction to “The Critical Power of Free Software: from Intellectual Property to Epistemologies?”
by Maurizio Teli and Vincenzo D’Andrea
<http://peerproduction.net/issues/issue-3-free-software-epistemics/editorial-notes/>

Peer reviewed papers
<http://peerproduction.net/issues/issue-3-free-software-epistemics/peer-reviewed-papers/>

P2P Search as an Alternative to Google: Recapturing Network Value through Decentralized Search
by Tyler Handley
<http://peerproduction.net/issues/issue-3-free-software-epistemics/peer-reviewed-papers/>

Free Software and the Law. Out of the Frying Pan and into the Fire: How Shaking up Intellectual Property Suits Competition Just Fine
by Angela Daly
<http://peerproduction.net/issues/issue-3-free-software-epistemics/peer-reviewed-papers/>

The Ethic of the Code: An Ethnography of a ‘Humanitarian Hacking’ Community
by Douglas Haywood
<http://peerproduction.net/issues/issue-3-free-software-epistemics/peer-reviewed-papers/>

>From Free Software to Artisan Science
by Dan McQuillan
<http://peerproduction.net/issues/issue-3-free-software-epistemics/peer-reviewed-papers/>

Free Software Trajectories: From Organized Publics to Formal Social Enterprises?
by Morgan Currie, Christopher Kelty, and Luis Felipe Rosado Murillo,
University of California, Los Angeles
<http://peerproduction.net/issues/issue-3-free-software-epistemics/peer-reviewed-papers/>

Debate
<http://peerproduction.net/issues/issue-3-free-software-epistemics/debate/>

There Is No Free Software.
by Christopher Kelty
<http://peerproduction.net/issues/issue-3-free-software-epistemics/debate/there-is-no-free-software/>

Desired Becomings
by Katja Mayer and Judith Simon
<http://peerproduction.net/issues/issue-3-free-software-epistemics/debate/desired-becomings/>

An Envisioning of Free Software’s potential as a form of cultural, practical, and material critique: A New perspective on the implications of FS peer production for social change?
by David Hakken
<http://peerproduction.net/issues/issue-3-free-software-epistemics/debate/an-envisioning-of-free-softwares-potential-as-a-form-of-cultural-practical-and-material-critique-a-new-perspective-on-the-implications-of-fs-peer-production-for-social-change/>

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