Johan Söderberg on Wed, 7 Aug 2013 09:17:48 +0200 (CEST)

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<nettime> The Critical Power of Free Software: From Intellectual Property to Epistemologies? Journal of Peer Production

apologies for cross-posting

"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 the Special Issue titled "The Critical Power of Free Software: From Intellectual Property to Epistemologies?". The issue explores the contemporary 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

peer reviewed papers

P2P Search as an Alternative to Google: Recapturing network value through decentralized search

by Tyler Handley

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

The Ethic of the Code: An Ethnography of a ?Humanitarian Hacking? Community

by Douglas Haywood

 From Free Software to Artisan Science

by Dan McQuillan

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


There is no free software.

by Christopher Kelty

Desired becomings

by Katja Mayer and Judith Simon

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


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