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[…] S05 Sonia Livingstone on Children and the Internet […]

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[…] Sonia Livingstone on Children and the Internet […]

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[…] Sonia Livingstone on Children and the Internet […]

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[…] Sonia Livingstone on Children and the Internet […]

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[…] Sonia Livingstone on Children and the Internet […]

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[…] Jonathan Haidt discusses moral psychology on Social Science Bites […]

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[…] Massey discusses geographical space and its influence on power the Social Science Bites […]

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[…] A number of peeps have already shared this: spatial theorist Doreen Massey speaks with Nigel Warburton, of Philosophy Bites fame, on spatial theory and why it matters (of course). It’s part of Social Science Bites, a new-ish series made in association with Sage. Two other interviews caught my attention: one with Toby Miller on what makes ‘cultural studies’ distinct; and another with Sonia Livingstone on children and the Internet. […]

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[…] Sonia Livingstone on Children and the Internet […]

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[…] Sonia Livingstone on Children and the Internet […]

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[…] Sonia Livingstone on Children and the Internet […]

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[…] Steven Pinker discusses violence and human nature on Social Science Bites […]

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[…] Jonathan Haidt discusses moral psychology on Social Science Bites […]

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[…] Sonia Livingstone on Children and the Internet […]

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[…] hablando sobre su trabajo al respecto de los usos y riesgos de Internet para los niños europeos. La entrevista y su transcripción en inglés pueden leerse aquí. En este link está disponible la traducción al castellano realizada por el equipo de Conincom […]

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[…] Robert Shiller discusses the revolution in ‘behavioural economics’ on Social Science Bites […]

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[…] Sonia Livingstone on Children and the Internet […]

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[…] Sonia Livingston discusses her research on children’s use of the internet on Social Science Bites […]

alansloane
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On Twitter, you asked: Livingstone argues for “triangulation” of research methods – Can researchers do this without big funding? Where does this leave #socsci? Drawing on my own, very different scale research (doing a PhD that mixes the methods of Social Network Analysis with Ethnographic techniques and analysis) I think there is indeed a difficulty in the “stretch” that’s required to combine methods. However I don’t think the difficulty is related to big funding or big scale, because not all research needs 25K survey responses (it seems they were even done face-to-face, amazing!). Rather the difficulty is in having the… Read more »

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