|Display name publicly as:||jonastics|
Researcher and lecturer within media & communications. Born in 1978, grew up in Stockholm, Sweden. After my long stay in London between 2002 and 2008 I now live in Sweden again. I went to London in 2002 for an MA in Global Media & Transnational Communications, and subsequently enrolled on the PhD programme at Goldsmiths, University of London. While pursuing my PhD I worked as a seminar tutor and a freelancer.
I now live in Sweden again, working as a researcher under the Flexit scheme, funded by Riksbankens jubileumsfond and the ad agency Forsman & Bodenfors. Previously, I’ve worked as a University seminar leader and lecturer, first in London and more recently in Sweden, at Mälardalens högskola and Södertörns högskola. I have also worked on various publications, both as a writer and an editor.
The subject of my PhD thesis (2010) was file-sharing. More precisely, how Swedish file-sharers motivate their actions and opinions.
|Extra Profile Fields|
|Affiliation:||Post-doc researcher, Flexit (Riksbankens jubileumsfond + Forsman & Bodenfors)|
|Resume:||Current file: ICTs and Society Network.docx|
|Research Interests:||Computer and information ethics, Computer-mediated communication, Copyright/intellectual property, Critical information society studies, Critical Internet Studies, Critical theory, Cultural studies of cyberspace, Cyberphilosophy, Design studies/theory, Digital economy, Environmental informatics, Globalization and ICTs, Hacktivism, History of computing and information, Home and ICTs, Information cultures/inter-/cross-/multi-transcultural aspects, Information literacy, Information society, Information studies, Internet addiction, Knowledge management, Online journalism, Online politics, Organizational studies and ICTs, Political economy, Privacy, Produsage, prosumer, Public relations and ICTs, Research methods, Semantic web, Sexuality and Internet, Social networking sites, Social theory, Sustainable information society, Theory of information, Virtual communities, Virtual identity, Young people and ICTs|