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The Emerald International Handbook of Technology-Facilitated Violence and Abuse

Jane Bailey
University of Ottawa, Canada

Asher Flynn
Monash University, Australia

Nicola Henry
RMIT University, Australia


Product Details
Format:
Hardback
ISBN:
9781839828492
Published:
19 Feb 2021
Publisher:
Emerald Publishing Limited
Dimensions:
944 pages - 152 x 229mm
The ebook edition of this title is Open Access and freely available to read online 

Digital technologies have led to many important social and cultural changes worldwide, but they are also implicated in the facilitation of violence and abuse. While cybercriminality is often described as one of the greatest threats to nation states and global security, the wide range of interpersonal crimes comprising technology-facilitated violence and abuse (TFVA) - including, but not limited to, image-based sexual abuse, hate speech, online sexual harassment and cyberstalking - has received little attention.

This handbook features theoretical, empirical, policy and legal analysis of TFVA from over 40 multidisciplinary scholars, practitioners, advocates, survivors and technologists from 17 countries. Addressing a spectrum of abuse perpetrated online, offline and through new technologies, the book sets TFVA in the context of intersecting underlying systemic drivers - including misogyny, racism, classism, colonialism, ableism, ageism, transphobia and homophobia - and discusses ways forward in effectively responding to TFVA. Adopting a holistic approach, it explores a host of issues relating to TFVA, including the nature and experience of harmful and criminal conduct; organisational responses; regulatory, legal and ethical concerns; corporate and social responsibility; justice for victims; bystander intervention; and cultural and social attitudes.

The handbook's international, interdisciplinary and intersectoral nature affords opportunities for learning from common experiences, but it also emphasises the equality-affirming importance of avoiding one-size-fits-all analyses that fail to reflect rich and diverse experiences from around the world.
Introduction; Jane Bailey, Nicola Henry, and Asher Flynn 
Section 1 – TFVA Across A Spectrum of Behaviors
Chapter 1. Introduction; Jane Bailey 
Chapter 2. Is it Actually Violence? Framing Technology-Facilitated Abuse as Violence; Suzanne Dunn 
Chapter 3. “Not the Real World”: Exploring Experiences of Online Abuse, Digital Dualism, and Ontological Labor; Chandell Gosse 
Chapter 4. Polyvictimization in the Lives of North American Female University/College Students: The Contribution of Technology-Facilitated Abuse; Walter S. DeKeseredy, Danielle M. Stoneberg, and Gabrielle L. Lory 
Chapter 5. The Nature of Technology-Facilitated Violence and Abuse Among Young Adults in Sub-Saharan Africa; Olusesan Ayodeji Makinde, Emmanuel Olamijuwon, Nchelem Kokomma Ichegbo, Cheluchi Onyemelukwe, and Michael Gboyega Ilesanmi 
Chapter 6. The Face of Technology-Facilitated Aggression in New Zealand: Exploring Adult Aggressors’ Behaviors; Edgar Pacheco, and Neil Melhuish 
Chapter 7. Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women Crisis: Technological Dimensions; Jane Bailey, and Sara Shayan 
Chapter 8. Attending to Difference in Indigenous People’s Experiences of Cyberbullying: Towards a Research Agenda; Bronwyn Carlson, and Ryan Frazer 
Section 2 - Text-Based Harms 
Chapter 9. Introduction; Nicola Henry 
Chapter 10. “Feminism is Eating Itself”: Women’s Experiences and Perceptions of Lateral Violence Online; Emma A. Jane 
Chapter 11. Claiming Victimhood: Victims of the “Transgender Agenda”; Ben Colliver
Chapter 12. Doxxing: A Scoping Review and Typology; Briony E. Anderson, and Mark A. Wood 
Chapter 13. Creating the Other in Online Interaction: Othering Online Discourse Theory; Elina Vaahensal
Chapter 14. Text-Based (Sexual) Abuse and Online Violence Against Women: Towards Law Reform?; Kim Barker, and Olga Jurasz 
Section 3 - Image-Based Harms 
Chapter 15. Introduction; Nicola Henry 
Chapter 16. Violence Trending: How Socially Transmitted Content of Police Misconduct Impacts Reactions Towards Police Among American Youth; Madeline Novich, and Alyssa Zduniak 
Chapter 17. Just Fantasy? Online Pornography’s Contribution to Experiences of Harm; Samantha Maree Keene
Chapter 18. Intimate Image Dissemination and Consent In A Digital Age: Perspectives From the Front Line; Olga Marques 
Section 4 – Dating Apps 
Chapter 19. Introduction; Asher Flynn 
Chapter 20. Understanding Experiences of Sexual Harms Facilitated Through Dating and Hook Up Apps Among Women and Girls; Elena Cama 
Chapter 21. “That’s Straight-up Rape Culture”: Manifestations of Rape Culture on Grindr; Christopher Dietzel Chapter 22. Navigating Privacy on Gay-Oriented Mobile Dating Apps; Ari Ezra Waldman 
Section 5 – Intimate Partner Violence & Digital Coercive Control 
Chapter 23. Introduction; Jane Bailey 
Chapter 24. Digital Coercive Control and Spatiality: Rural, Regional, and Remote Women’s Experience; Bridget Harris, and Delanie Woodlock 
Chapter 25. Technology-Facilitated Violence Against Women in Singapore: Key Considerations; Laura Vitis
Chapter 26. Technology as Both a Facilitator of and Response to Youth Intimate Partner Violence: Perspectives from Advocates in the Global-South; Gisella Ferreira Lopes 
Chapter 27. Technology-Facilitated Domestic Abuse and Culturally and Linguistically Diverse Women in Victoria Australia; Yee Man Louie 
Section 6 - Legal Responses 
Chapter 28. Introduction; Jane Bailey
Chapter 29. Human Rights, Privacy Rights and Technology-facilitated Violence; Elizabeth Coombs 
Chapter 30. Combating Cyber Violence Against Women and Girls: An Overview of the Legislative and Policy Reforms In the Arab Region; Sukaina Al-Nasrawi 
Chapter 31. Image-Based Sexual Abuse: A Comparative Analysis of Criminal Law Approaches in Scotland and Malawi; Seonaid Stevenson-McCabe and Sarai Chisala-Tempelhoff 
Chapter 32. Revenge Pornography and Rape Culture in Canada’s Non-Consensual Distribution Case Law; Moira Aikenhead
Chapter 33. Reasonable Expectations of Privacy in an Era of Drones and Deepfakes: Expanding the Supreme Court of Canada’s Decision in R v Jarvis; Kristen Thomasen, and Suzanne Dunn 
Chapter 34. Doxing and the Challenge to Legal Regulation: When Personal Data Becomes a Weapon; Anne Cheung 
Chapter 35. The Potential of Centralized and Statutorily-Empowered Bodies to Advance a Survivor-Centered Approach to Technology-Facilitated Violence Against Women; Pam Hrick  
Section 7 - Responses Beyond Law 
Chapter 36. Introduction; Asher Flynn 
Chapter 37. Technology-Facilitated Violence Against Women and Girls in Public and Private Spheres: Moving From Enemy to Ally; Alison J. Marganski, and Lisa A. Melander 
Chapter 38. As Technology Evolves, So Does Domestic Violence: Modern-Day Tech Abuse and Possible Solutions; Eva PenzeyMoog, and Danielle C. Slakoff 
Chapter 39. Threat Modeling Intimate Partner Violence: Tech Abuse as a Cybersecurity Challenge in the Internet of Things; Julia Slupska, and Leonie Maria Tanczer 
Chapter 40. Justice on the Digitized Field: Analyzing Online Responses to Technology-Facilitated Informal Justice Through Social Network Analysis; Ella Broadbent, and Chrissy Thompson 
Chapter 41. Bystander Apathy and Intervention in the Era of Social Media; Robert D. Lytle, Tabrina M. Bratton, and Heather K. Hudson 
Chapter 42. “I Need You All to Understand How Pervasive this Issue Is”: User Efforts to Regulate Child Sexual Offending on Social Media; Michael Salter, and Elly Hanson 
Chapter 43. Governing Image-Based Sexual Abuse: Digital Platform Policies, Tools, and Practices; Nicola Henry, and Alice Witt  
Chapter 44. Calling All Stakeholders: An Intersectoral Dialogue About Collaborating to End Tech-Facilitated Violence and Abuse; Jane Bailey, and Raine Liliefeldt C
Conclusion; Jane Bailey, Asher Flynn, and Nicola Henry
Jane Bailey is Full Professor in the Faculty of Law at the University of Ottawa, Canada.

Asher Flynn is Associate Professor of Criminology at Monash University, Australia.

Nicola Henry is Associate Professor and Principal Research Fellow in the Social and Global Studies Centre at RMIT University in Melbourne, Australia.

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