dimarts, 20 de juny de 2006

Online political organizing: lessons from the field

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Source: Computer Supported Cooperative Work
Proceedings of the 2004 ACM conference on Computer supported cooperative work
table of contents
Chicago, Illinois, USA
table of contents
Pages: 59 - 62
Year of Publication: 2004 ; ISBN:1-58113-810-5
Keri Carpenter University of California, Irvine, Irvine, CA; Bonnie Nardi University of California, Irvine, Irvine, CA; James Moore Harvard Law School, Cambridge, MA; Scott Robertson Drexel University, Philadelphia, PA; Daniel Drezner University of Chicago, Chicago, IL; Ian Benson Sociality Ltd, London, UK ; Kirsten Foot University of Washington, Seattle, WA; Quintus Jett Dartmouth College, Hanover, NH ; Sponsors
SIGCHI: ACM Special Interest Group on Computer-Human Interaction ACM: Association for Computing Machinery; SIGGROUP: ACM Special Interest Group on Supporting Group Work
ACM Press New York, NY, USA
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In this panel, a group of practitioners and researchers in the area of online political organizing will present their own research in this area and discuss the relevance of online political organizing to the current political scene - including the U.S. general presidential election, which has just been completed. Panelists come from across the political spectrum and also represent views of the political process in countries other than the United States. What are the tools used in online political organizing? What role do each of these new tools bring to the campaign/election process? How effective have they proven in this election cycle? What is their utility outside the scope of the presidential election cycle? Are they merely "teaser" tools to get people in the door or do they have the potential to facilitate lasting political change in all political arenas large and small? In addition, electronic voting is a current open research area. What do systems need to take into account to assure voters' confidence that their votes are being collected and tallied correctly and securely? What information needs to be presented to the voter at the time of polling to ensure the most effective voting systems available? What do we know at this point and where are the future research areas that need scrutiny? Each panelist will present their current research related to this area and comment on the ways in which their findings add to the current body of knowledge. Particular attention will be paid to articulating research streams that currently need to be addressed and positing methods to address these open research questions.