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Sandra Braman|SELECTED PUBLICATIONS access to information

   The Costs and Benefits of Openness: Sunshine Laws and Higher Education (with Harlan Cleveland)Minneapolis, MN: Hubert Humphrey Institute of Public Affairs, University of Minnesota, 1984.

   The "facts" of El Salvador according to objective and new journalism. Journal of Communication Inquiry, 13(2), 1985, 75-96.

   Information and socioeconomic class in US constitutional law. Journal of Communication, 39(3), 1989, 163-179.

   Trade and information policy, Media, Culture & Society, 12, 1990, 361-85. Republished in Justin Lewis & Toby Miller (Eds.), Critical cultural policy studies: A reader, pp. 282-98. (London: Blackwell, 2002). With addition of update: Grit in the North Atlantic turbine: The World Trade Organization and cultural policy, pp. 298-301.

   The impact of confidence-building measures on information policy. In Kaarle Nordenstreng & Wolfgang Kleinwachter (Eds.) Confidence-building in the non-military field, pp. 47-58.  Tampere, Finland: University of Tampere, 1991.

   Why the book? (note: selection includes Table of Contents and Editor's Note) Journal of Communication, 44(1), 9-11, 1994.

   Policy for the net and the InternetAnnual Review of Information Science and Technology, 30, 5-75, 1995.

   Trigger: Law, labeling, and the hyperreal. In Robert Jensen & David Allen (Eds.), Freeing the First Amendment, pp. 169-192. New York: New York University Press, 1995.

   Interpenetrated globalization: Scaling, power, and the public sphere. In Sandra Braman & Annabelle Sreberny-Mohammadi (Eds.), Globalization, communication, and transnational civil society, pp. 21-37. Greenskill, NJ: Hampton Press, 1996.

   The right to create: Cultural policy in the fourth stage of the information society. Gazette: The International Journal of Communication Studies, 1998, 77-91.

   New information technologies and the restructuring of higher education: The constitutional view. In Brian Loader & William Dutton (Eds.), The digital academe: New media in higher education and learning, pp. 268-89. NY: Routledge, 2002.

   Advantage ISP: Terms of service as media law (with Stephanie Lynch). New Media & Society, 5(3), 2003, 422-48.

   "Are facts not flowers?": Facticity and genetic information. In Sandra Braman (Ed.), Biotechnology and communication: The meta-technologies of information, pp. 97-115. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, 2004.

   The emergent global information policy regime. In Sandra Braman (Ed.), The emergent global information policy regime, pp. 12-37. Houndsmills, UK: Palgrave Macmillan, 2004.

   Where has media policy gone? Defining the field in the twenty-first century. Communication Law and Policy, 9(2), 2004, 153-82.

   Tactical memory: The politics of openness in the construction of memory. First Monday, 11(7), 2006.

   The ideal vs. the real in media localism: Regulatory implicationsCommunication, Law, and Policy, 12(3), 231-278, 2007.

   Anti-terrorism legislation in Europe since 2001 and its impact on freedom of expression and informationStrasbourg, France: Council of Europe, 2008.

   Policy research in an evidence-averse environmentInternational Journal of Communication 2(1), 433-449, 2008.

   Theorizing the impact of IT on library-state relationsIn Gloria Leckie & John Buschman (Eds.) Information technology in librarianship: Critical approaches, pp. 105-126.  Westport, CT: Libraries Unlimited, 2008.

   The framing years: Policy fundamentals in the Internet design process, 1969-1979The Information Society 27(5), 295-310, 2011.

   The representational economy and the global information policy regimeIn Sarita Albagli & Maria Lucia Maciel (Eds.) Information, power and politics: New technological and institutional mediations, pp. 27-46.  Boulder, CO: Lexington Books, 2011.

   Technology and epistemology: Information policy and desire. In Göran Bolin (Ed.), Cultural technologies in cultures of technology: Culture as means and ends in a technologically advanced media world, pp. 133-150.  New York, NY: Routledge, 2012.