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Crowdsourcing ourselves

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Crowdsourcing ourselves

  1. 1. Crowdsourcing Ourselves Disability Identity Social Media
  2. 2. MediaIdentity Disability
  3. 3. Disability is contextual
  4. 4. Country of the Blind
  5. 5. Island of the Color Blind
  6. 6. Everyone Here Spoke Sign Language
  7. 7. See Sound Feel Sight Hear Color
  8. 8. 89% Adults 18-29 use social mediaPew Report
  9. 9. 54% Adults with disabilities on internetPew Report
  10. 10. Research: social media & identity
  11. 11. Facebook: Like me if you like my donuts Twitter: I’m eating @KrispyKreme #donut Yik Yak: The café donuts taste like %$#&! Foursquare: I eat Donuts at Mama’s Bakery Instagram: Check out this donut shaped like Me YouTube: Watch me eating a donut Pintrest: A collection of my favorite donut recipes Spotify: Listening to: “Donut Disco” Google +: People in my circle like donuts LinkedIn: My skills include choosing the right donut for your business Digital Identities Adapted from Paul Brown
  12. 12. Is there a “Twitter you”?
  13. 13. An Online you vs. an Offline you?
  14. 14. Identities others build…
  15. 15. “The characters with disabilities we do see on TV are typically white males. In addition to the lack of racial and gender diversity, many disabled characters are fueled by stereotypes of "overcoming" their disability or being inspirational to others. While there is nothing wrong with a character being an inspiration to others, it should not be the only purpose that they serve in the narrative. Here's a test to see if a disabled character actually has a purpose beyond their disability; replace the disabled character with an able-bodied one. Does this character have a story, goals, relationships, and interests? If they don't, we have a problem.” Do-It University of Washington
  16. 16. Mixed messages?
  17. 17. “Now just for fun let’s imagine what would have happened if this scene had portrayed a famous gay person or black person in an over the top, clownish, just plain mocking way. So in the latter case Gwyneth Paltrow would be wearing black face. In the former case… well it’d never happen because the creator of Glee is gay.” Andrew Gleason
  18. 18. “Now just for fun let’s imagine what would have happened if this scene had portrayed a famous gay person or black person in an over the top, clownish, just plain mocking way. So in the latter case Gwyneth Paltrow would be wearing black face. In the former case… well it’d never happen because the creator of Glee is gay.” Andrew Gleason Sorry, Asperger’s?
  19. 19. Identities people with disabilities build
  20. 20. 58% 9% 6% 9% 10% 6% Communicate with friends Connect with others with disabilities Entertainment-Disability culture is a part Entertainment-Disability culture not a part Networking Read disability articles and blogs
  21. 21. “It’s kind of an ongoing story for people. It shows people, here’s how someone’s life is day in and day out. I constantly have people say, ‘Wow, you live better than most people’ because I’m kind of decadent and I like to do fun things, and people are always surprised. I find it a little bit offensive sometimes because people automatically assume my life must really suck because I can’t walk. So all the pictures and stuff I post on Facebook, it’s kind of a way for me to change people’s stereotypes.” Jean Dobbs
  22. 22. Why should Facebook matter?
  23. 23. “On Twitter, there were no barriers”
  24. 24. What does “disability” look like?Stella Young
  25. 25. Disability looks like advocacy
  26. 26. Makies go viral
  27. 27. Disability Identity Social Media
  28. 28. LOCAL: 60% of population ItsOurStory.com
  29. 29. Twitter Trends
  30. 30. GLOBAL: Twitter Map
  31. 31. “Overcoming” Awareness Compensation No influence Thoughts on Social Media and Disability?
  32. 32. Dr. Sara Stetson Jill Hartmann Dr. Ann Gaffney @GoodCognitions @HartmannLearn @annmgaffney Thank You sstetson@rivier.edu jhartmann@rivier.edu agaffney@rivier.edu

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