Lessons and experiences: from Foundations in Critical Race Theory and Media


1. Amrute’s detailed ethnography accounts the relationship between cognitive labour and embodiment, told through the stories of programmers from India who move within migration regimes and short-term coding projects in corporate settings.
Amrute, Sareeta. 2016. Encoding Race, Encoding Class: Indian IT Workers in Berlin. Durham, NC: Duke University Press. Chapter 4.

Benjamin, R. (2019). Race After Technology: Abolitionist Tools for the New Jim Code (1st ed.). Polity.

2. Understanding racial parallels in western media and communication studies
Chakravartty. P., Kuo. R., Grubbs. V., & McIlwain. C. (2018). #CommunicationSoWhite, Journal of Communication, Volume 68, Issue 2, April 2018, Pages 254–266.

Chun, W.H.K. (2011). Race and/as Technology, or How to Do Things to Race.
In Nakamura, L., & Chow-White, P.A. (eds.) Race After the Internet. New York: Routledge. pp 38-60
Noble, S. U., (2018). Algorithms of Oppression. Amsterdam University Press. pp 171-182
Raven, M. (2016). "Our Struggles are Unequal”: Black Women’s Affective Labor Between Television and Twitter.” Journal of Communication Inquiry 40, no. 4: 351-369.
Shaka, McG (2016). “Black Data.” In No Tea, No Shade: New Writings in Black Queer Studies, edited by E. Patrick Johnson. Durham: Duke University Press.