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  1.  6
    The Digital Coloniality of Power: Epistemic Disobedience in the Social Sciences and the Legitimacy of the Digital Age.Alexander I. Stingl - 2015 - Lexington Books.
    This book makes trouble: it explores the reality that digital culture is largely an extension of an older coloniality of power of the global north. It suggests a line of inquiry for the social sciences to reflect on their own imperial role and develop a contemporary critical and pragmatic scope, shifting their gaze from problems to opportunities.
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  2.  9
    Care, power, information: for the love of bluescollarship in the age of digital culture, bioeconomy, and (post-)Trumpism.Alexander I. Stingl - 2020 - London: Routledge, Taylor & Francis Group.
    A critique and provincialization of Western social science and Global Northern academia by the author of The Digital Coloniality of Power, exposing shared colonial and extractive rationalities and histories of research, higher education, digitalization and bioeconomy while proposing in the idea of BluesCollarship a sketch for an alternative culture of worlding and commoning knowledge work and for making care matter in research and higher education. In a discourse analysis and provincialization of research and higher education, a tradition of elitarian White (...)
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  3.  10
    “Give Me Sight Beyond Sight”: Thinking With Science Fiction as Thinking (Together) With (Others).Alexander I. Stingl - 2016 - Bulletin of Science, Technology and Society 36 (1):3-27.
    This is the second of two special issues, and the articles are grouped according to two themes: The previous, first issue featured articles that shared the theme Technologies and the Political, while this second issue is focused on the theme of Subjectivities. In this second, somewhat expanded, introduction, the “sky’s the limit.” This introduction canvasses various theoretical and conceptual-empricial perspectives that the articles of both issues touch on and further tries to open many doors through which readers are invited to (...)
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  4.  11
    “Whose Science? Whose Fiction?” Uncanny Echoes of Belonging in Samosata.Sabrina M. Weiss & Alexander I. Stingl - 2015 - Bulletin of Science, Technology and Society 35 (3-4):59-66.
    This is the first of two special issues and the articles are grouped according to two themes: This first issue will feature articles that share a theme we call Technologies and the Political, while the second issue will feature the theme Subjectivities. However, we could equally consider them exercises in provincialization in the (counter)factual register in the first issue, and by affective historiography as conceptual-empirical labor(atory) in the second issue. What we have generally asked of all authors is to consider (...)
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  5.  7
    Book Review: The Beginning of Heaven and Earth Has No Name: Seven Days With Second-Order Cybernetics by von Foerster, H. [REVIEW]Alexander I. Stingl - 2014 - Bulletin of Science, Technology and Society 34 (1-2):53-54.
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  6.  15
    Amit Prasad. Imperial Technoscience: Transnational Histories of MRI in the United States, Britain, and India. xi + 219 pp., illus., tables, bibl., index. Cambridge, Mass.: MIT Press, 2014. $37. [REVIEW]Alexander I. Stingl - 2015 - Isis 106 (4):995-996.
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  7.  9
    Book Review: The Beginning of Heaven and Earth Has No Name: Seven Days With Second-Order Cybernetics by von Foerster, H. [REVIEW]Alexander I. Stingl - 2014 - Bulletin of Science, Technology and Society 34 (1-2):53-54.
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  8.  18
    Laura Hengehold , The Body Problematic: Political Imagination in Kant and Foucault (University Park, Penn.: The Pennsylvania State University Press, 2007), ISBN: 978-0-271-03211-5. [REVIEW]Alexander I. Stingl - 2013 - Foucault Studies 15:199-202.
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  9.  11
    M. Joan Dawson. Paul Lauterbur and the Invention of MRI. xv + 273 pp., illus., figs., apps., index. Cambridge, Mass./London: MIT Press, 2013. $27.95. [REVIEW]Alexander I. Stingl - 2016 - Isis 107 (3):676-677.
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